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Rock Island, Illinois
Photographers-Dan Meyer, Tom Vancura
Business Managers Jane Freiband, Di Schroeder
Accountants-Camilla Malfait, Phyllis Marvin
Art and Layout-Joe Kofleba, Mimi Cosgrove
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Co-editors - Mark Boulion, Carol Bromley
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While students dreamed of
vacation days ahead, con-
struction started on the new
addition, the second in Alle-
When school opened in the
fall, crowded conditions
made the students look hope-
fully to the time when the ad-
dition would be completed.
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The new addition saw use even before it was completed.
Cabovej John Paskvan found it was a good place to
day-dream of the approaching vacation-time. lleftl John
De Greve can iustitiably claim to be the first student to
use the new second floor classrooms. fabovej Crowded
stairways and hall made everyone hope the construc-
tion would be quickly finished.
As weeks passed
The building grew
Moving started iust be-
fore the Christmas holi-
days. Students returned
to find new schedules
and also new classrooms
waiting for them.
Excitement mounted as the new class-
room locations were posted.
Open house was held on
January 5 for members
of the board and friends.
labovej Father O'Connor was on
hand to greet visitors touring
the new building. fcenterj So
were members of the Men's
Club. frightj Some ofthe young-
er visitors found the flowers
more interesting than a bunch
of empty rooms. Ellen Klak reads
the card for an interested young
The public toured the new facilities for
the first time on January 12, 1964.
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Faces, Places, . . . So Much to Learn
fobovej "30, 7, l2," and frustro-
tion wcis the case as the frosh
tried their lockers for the first
Qrightl Mrs. Bcabinski tests Greg
BouIion's eyes, one of her many
iobs cis infirmorion.
The first week of school is a time of change, not only for
the annual influx of freshman students, but also for returning
upperclassmen as all face new courses and some new teachers.
Freshman Week '63 was characterized by a lack of space
and an abundance of noise as work progressed on the new
On hand to greet the 362 Frosh and 941 returning sopho-
mores, juniors and seniors were the 48 members of the faculty,
including 10 new teachers.
It wasn't long before students employed the :services of
Mrs. Clifford Babinski, AHS,s first infirmarian.
Upperclassmen found that the change from 7 to 8 periods
gave them seemingly longer days.
"To step on or not to step on" became the question as
students noticed the new "A" in the main lobby.
Students became numbers and cards as the IBM system
efficiently catalogued everyone.
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labovej The giant "A" in Alleman's main lobby
symbolizes different ideas to different people -
academics, activity, attitudes, achievement -
cmd to some "antrance."
Cabove leftj Sister Eucharista and her third period
Latin class get acquainted fleftj as Father Gildner
and aides prepare for the annual rush on the
fabovel No Pat Logan didn't lose a contact lens, he found a penny and
found himself pushing it across the floor at the Welcome Frosh Dance.
Class ol '67 Largest Ever
This year's 362 member frosh class was the
first to benefit from a reorganized Freshman
Representative Committee. Emphasizing par-
liamentary procedure, the representatives gave
instructions each Wfednesday to prepare The
freshmen for their role in student government-
Meinbers of the committee
were, l. to r., Linda Engels,
Peggy O'Neill, Sally Negro,
Pam Brady, Barb Robinson
Mike Petersmith, Liz Stein - it
hauser, Dave Sodac, Nancy
Neu, Donna Nagel and Candy iQ
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HOMEROOM lA - Sister Mary Loyola, O.S.B.
row l f- Nancy Mueller, Peggy Lannan, Mary Kay Fecht, Mary Ovendem, Mary Ann Scl'1nell,l.oreHaLit1ig, Diane DeCausen1oker.
row 2 fe Jay Wyffels, Gary Brand, Joe VanHoe, Fred Rodts, David Fyfe, Mike Valley, Duane White.
row 3 Jeff Schmilz, Roger Lavery, Pa? Arnold, Tom Barnett, Craig VandeMorlell, Don Koster, Pat Clark, Steve Kehoe,
row 4 Bill Folk, Linda Schoubroeclc, Linda Young, Joellen Harris, Janet Gang, Janet Hood, Donna Longueville, Sherrie Sleclsel.
row 5 - Bill McMillin, John Viren, Janice Vollenweider, Linda Van Opdorp, Torn Geniignoni, Sandy Glaudel, Mary Ellen Nugent, Larry Leahy, John Sundeen
HOMEROOM 1B - Mr. john Cahill
Mileen Murphy, Angela Fifield, Linda Schnoebelen, Mary Ellen Viren, Kathy DeGrande, Connie Parkinson, Mary Kay Often
Tim Schmeckel, Steve Evans, Mike Finch, Dan Montez, Wayne Vallentine, John McManus, Joe Smith, Jim Schmitz.
Julie Van Lancker, Susanne Friedman, Debbie Deel, Maurine Engels, Suzanne Etzel, Jeanine DeBoever, Pat Voss, Judy DeSmet.
Jeff MacCall, Mike Terry, Eugene Jones, Terry Breitbach, Mike Johnson, John Sutherland, Greg Sharp.
Donald Huffman, John Wright, Bob Aring, Steve Bruyntiens, Mike Fackeldey, Charles VandeVoorde, Tom DeVaney.
HOMEROOM lC - Sister Mary Hilaire, B.V.M.
Gayl Eng, Jean Davies, Susan Fangman, Margaret Harper, Jean Vensel, Vicki McDonald, Maureen Moseley.
Jim Ege, Steve Rolls, Ed Meyer, Phillip Block, Thomas Freund, Mark Nilsson, Gary Schmitt.
Cheryl Donahue, Pauline Deisenroth, Rose Reedy, Jill Nyquist, Becky Rodems, Nancy Vandekerckhove, Mike Hughes.
Mike Schlindwein, Dee Sturnphy, Kathy Esker, Janice Ebel, Pat Sisk, Kathy Brewers, Greg Boulion.
Joe Arnold, Dennis Fitzpatrick, Jae Pollentier, Steve Verstraet, Dick Lootens, Matthew Speltz, Gary Stimpson,
HOMEROOM ID - Miss Audrey McGregor
Nancy Vancura, Kathi Burns, Robert Lehne, Tom Aubry, Pat King, Sue Leherer, Cathy Harmening.
Allyn VanDeCasteele, .loan Buban, Lucy Rita, Mary Doran, Kathleen Lueclers, Mary Kay Paskvan, Eileen Ehlers,
Rudolph Rickartz, John Flaherty, Tim Nonnenmann, Larry Mistic, Steve Frances, Pat Schaubroeck, James Burke, Mike Ketner
Mike Sleger, Theresa Ash, Susan Lerch, Peggy Dougherty, Katherine Rornanowski, Linda Ripperger, Chuck Mulkey.
Gary Shaw, Bill Wilson, Mike Borgonjon, Jim Putman, Paul Kness, Darold Vanlele, Mike Southwoocl, Pete Duytschae-ver.
HOMEROOM 1E - Sister Mariella, O.S.B.
Anita Gomez, Lincla Christiansen, Jim Healy, Rudy Ramos, Steve Mills, Jackie Tarpy, Kathy VanAcker.
Jim Carter, Mike Ryder, Orilio Nunez, Beverly Tcnlaga, Kay Buranek, Dallas Hoffman, Bob Mosier, Jim Dix.
Jean Rowe, Kathy Philiponis, Dianna Regal, Mary Krone, Sandy Kessler, Judy Williams, Pat Bryson,
Mike Fisher, Paul VanAsch, Ed Ripley, Dean Schroeder, Dick McGonigle, Dave Jarrin, Mike Edwards, Mike Gano.
Doug Pouzar, Dick Egger, Lois Monstrey, Cathy Lievens, Shelugh Furgie, Janet Dasso, Mary Driscoll, Kathy Kale, Joe Woocl.
HOMEROOM us - Mr. William Galvin
Mary Hanegman, Mary Morales, Sally Blancke, Bill Ortman, Dolores Castillo, Judy Nessller, Mary Ann Rutsaort.
Bob McDonald, Coleman Collins, John Herbert, Mike Conroy, Vance Eclmundson, Jerry Pollto.
Marcia Florescu, Lisa Walzem, Chris DeWitte, June VanAltvorst, Kathy Harris, Maryann Brodell, Joanne Carpenter
Mike Lang, Bill Coe, Patty Cappeart, Lynn Powers, Bennet Adlaf, Jim Lawson, Bruce Baldwin.
Dennis Miner, Mike DeWitte, Mike DeVolder, Tom Hartman, Jim Sfrandlund, John Shumaker.
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HOMEROOM IG - Sister Michael M2lfy', B.V.M.
Mary Bauwens, Roger Haynes, Mary Bielfeldt, Dennis Quane, Pam DeVolcler, Tim DeJonghe, Barb Brozovich.
Keith Schneckloth, Joe DeCosTer, Monroe Aubry, Jim Crowder, Jim Cosgrove, Don Colsyn, Scott Balcan.
Mary Jane GeLande, Susan Kale, Marilyn Moseley, Linda Sacco, Lois Mersch, Peggy Vinecore, Barb Ehlers.
Steve Parsons, Carol McCabe, Susan Tonn, Janice Poliak, Pat Hannon, Theresa Buranek, Doug Grudzinski,
Ferd DeVoss, Charles Arnold, Lee Kimball, Mike Hartman, Bill Sprief, Bob Neville, Jerry Fox.
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HOMEROOM IH - Mr. David Kuff
Sharon DePaepe, Marsha Goldsberry, Jim Conwell, Mike Penny, Kent Hungerford, Pat Kopp, Erika Bily, Mary Ann DeMeyer.
Helen Michels, Mary O'Hern, Deborah Dowdal, Deborah Humphreys, Theresa Layer, Donna Schaner, Sally Barton.
Steve Ehlers, Kathleen Sweeney, Phil Hare, Barbara Avila, Kathy Arnett, Janet Johnson, Vicki Podlashes, Debra Talik.
Greg Dauw, Mike Rogers, Pat Norton, David DeMuynck, Torn Spielman, Steve Torneoy, Joe Negro.
Sam Moreno, Jeff Wolever, Dave Rimkus, Nick Maro, Mike Blondell.
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HOMEROOM 11 - Sister Mary Madeline, O.S.B.
row Pat Fetes, Catherine Jacques, Mary Beth Aring, Joyce Wille, Charlotte Aubry, Kathy VandeVoorde, Judy
row Dan Camper, Frank DeCastecker, Mike Nicholson, John Bates, Ross Hall, Rodney Lenger, Joe VqnBunnen,
row Margaret Cornelis, Mary Stehle, Brenda Williams, Kathryn Krueger, Margaret O'Brien Susan Rossati Susan
Fred Carlson, Bruce Boyd, James Swinburn, Bill Marchese Dave Rogers Bill Gustafsbn Jerr Cox,,
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Mark Williams, Mike DeGeeter, Steve Smith, Pat DeMay, Pat VanBruwaene, Ed DeJaegher, Tom Schneider
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HOMEROOM IK - Sister Mary Virgina, Cf.H.M.
row l f Joe Kelly, Deon Blciclel, Don Meyer, Terry Bender, Mike Gengler, Don Bosold, Tom Feliksiolc.
row 2 Mcirie Steirwhciuser, Shelley Phelps, Ncxnette DeCoster, Sheilo Kennedy, Ann Miller, Ccirol Vyncke, Frances DeVilder,
row 3 -- Dori Sprint, Tom Slecxd, Mike Zmudo, Don Grchczn, Mike Lencxghczn, Joe Anterein, Dcivid Gannon.
row 4 - - Jane Spronger, Karen Buchmeyer, Judy Golz, Maureen Roth, Barb Morford, Chris Fenguson,Jc1nis Shippey.
row 5 - Pot Logcin, John Cochuyf, Tom Laing, Mike Welch, Bill Scigon.
Missing for homeroom pictures were the following:
Congratiiliitcs Allcinzin i
on its Piftepntlt Annivcrsgiry
XVc'1l Bc Rising In Fame iinil Fortuna l
HOMEROOM I F
Sharon Krush, Vero Metccllf, Tim Moron, Jane Pouwels,
Hugh Reilly, Shoron Von Winkle, Chris Wienond,
Freshmen enthusiastically joined their representatives in
constructing their floot "Strike the Bruins." Cczbovej Dove
Sodcic supervises the work.
RETREAT . Q
RE TREA T
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A time to withdraw
from the complexities
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and live with God.
This is the time for
This yearys retreat was Conducted by Fathers
Richard Means and Edward Buttgen on No-
vember 4 - 8.
Promise of Things to Come . . .
This yearls Sophomore class has shown prom-
ise. Promise of what? Well, many things.
Scholastic-wise they are coming into their
own. A survey after the first semester has shown
eleven students on the Principal's listg fifteen
attaining first honorsg and forty-eight rating
Their class spirit was evident in their many
activities. To start the year off they completed
their homecoming float in record time. Election
campaign brought out their interest and en-
thusiasm in the affairs of the Student Govern-
The highlight for the Sophomores was their
class assembly. Combining talent and ingenuity,
they performed like semi-pros. Group numbers,
G- -M and male participation again displayed their
spirit and willingness to succeed.
All signs tend to point in one direction -
next year's j'unior class will be well adjusted
and prepared to take on the responsibilities of
H H I upperclassmen.
Stop! Teacher brings order out of chaos throughout the sopho-
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Reflecting the affluence of their class are sophomore representatives and their M.G. They are seated Rose-
ann Lee, secy.-treas., Henry Kacprzyk, vice-president, and Harlan Agnew, president, and standing, John Schul-
ler, Rose Viviani, Mary Kay Hendricks, Jackie Evanoff, Willey Mack, Mary Sue Carroll, Jean Wiseley, Marcia
Phillips, Joyce Thornton and Jennifer McKenzie.
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HOMEROOM 2A - Sister Mary Thomas Rita, B.V.M.
row l - Ruth VanVooren, Sharryn DeVooght, Vicki Stoes, Jane Hitchcock, Linda Schaecher, Marcia Buckley, Linda Hender.
row 2 - Cheryl Roudebush, Elizabeth Dunavin, Mary Ann Arnett, Tony Moreno, Marcia Czerwinski, Dianne Stimpson, Donna Jeskie.
row 3 - Mike Moore, Janice Scxller, Pam Michels, Melinda Schmitz, Margaret McMillin, Kathy Chinn, Pete Kauzlorich.
row 4 - Henry Kacprzyk, Kenny Jaeke, Steve Esker, Jeff Clough, John Schuller, John Babcock, Jim Drish.
row 5 - Jim Mizeur, Harlan Agnew, Randy Saelens, Bruce Adams, Dave Mellot, Steve Quilty, Doug Snyder, Walt DePoorter, Tony Vallelo
HOMEROOM 2B - Sister Mary Manuel, B.V.lVI.
row 'l - Sue Schaecher, Elaine Spalding, Rose Viviani, Barb Heckenkamp, Vicki Menster, Sharon Hoffman, Carol Schneckloth.
row 2 - Joe Hansen, Jim Fairman, Terry Bender, John Ropella, Tam Kasenberg, Lauri Bauwens, Dove Martin, Larry VanErt.
row 3 - Rose Domyancich, Susan Reeves, Diane Brozovich, Judy Lannoo, Mary Core, Carole Ehlers, Mary Strobbe.
row 4 - Paul Nilsson, Jack Spring, Jim Gillman, Kathy Barth, Peggy Kargyl, Tom DeSmet, Larry Mortier.
row 5 - Pat Versluis, Phil Colgan, Rod Saelens, Art Ries, Paul Sansale, Dave Kehoe,
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HOMEROOM 2C -W Sister Mary Scholzisticu, O.S.B.
row Regina Wilson, Janette Daffara, Marianne Bender, Judy Stehn, Sue Cummins, Karen Hoglund, Mary Sims.
Bill DePauw, Mike Gilmore, Jim Vile, Jim Fetes, Frank Benac, Mike Smith, Mike Schaubroeck.
Jackie Fenner, Mary Lesthaeghe, Mary Ann Wright, Jackie Evanoft, Rose Johannes, Susan Staes, Peggy Miner.
Andrea Casillas, Mary Phares, Kathy Johnson, Judy Kimbel, Barb Winterscheid, Charles DeWitte.
Walt Carlin, Gary VanCollie, Mike Mortier, Bill Kelly, Wayne Minor, Mike Tvarkunas, Ned Lavell,
HOMEROOM 2D -W Sister Mary Luurcnc, O.S.F.
Kathy Stock, Mary Talik, Patricia Lehan, Angela Bielefeidt, Jean Murray, Georgene Laurin, Susan DeDoncker.
Tom Krol, Rich Hoppe, Irving Bruyntiens, Steve Schatteman, John Esser, Mike Grossell, Gary Nowak, Jim Wilson.
Julie Cantrell, Patricia Nunez, Mary Southwood, Sue Goethals, Bev Anderson, Lynda Regal, Diane DeBruyckere.
Marcia Phillips, Rita Jones, Ann Holschlag, Barb Crossman, Mary Wilson, Judy Winterscheid,
Bill Kenny, Mario Leone, Norm Slead, Todd Crompton, Phil Nonnenman, Dan Campana, Ron Tacey, Dick Wyffels.
HOMEROOM 2E - Mr. Thomas Shilgzilis
Sharon Tacey, Pat Kelly, Nellie Cash, Linda VanI.erberghe, Jeanette Nicholson, Sandy Haffner, Shari Aversing.
Rudy Hernandez, Bob Campana, John Wilson, David Heim, Joe Murphy, Larry Larson, Jeff Perez.
Sharon Kepple, Ann TeBockhorst, Jeanene Ruff, Ann Bosold, Rosalie DeCoster, Sue Dalton, Suzanne DeWiIde.
Linda Glaudel, Nancy Dobereiner, Susan Balkan, Denise Liehsing, Mary Carroll, Nancy Burmingham.
Mark Friedman, Pat Cunningham, Ron Staes, Gary VanZeIe, Dick Carlsten, Bill Weber, Fred Mariin, Mike VanWieI,
Organization and efficiency combined to give
the sophomores the distinction of being the first
class to finish decorating its float, "Like Bede
C011g1z1!fffuIiw1,i lo Mm Chu of '64
Furniture anal Appliances
I 804 V Iorli Avenue, Iiiist Moline
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Sophomore Homeroom Alternotes
QA MELINDA SCHMITZ
2B no aiternate
3C CHARLES DeWITTE
QD GARY NOWAK
2E SUE BALKAN
QF BETTY BROMLEY
2G DENNIS COLLINS
ZH CHRIS POLITO
2.1 GERI CONWAY
2K KAY CORNELIS
HOMEROOM 2F - Sister Mary St. Theresa, B.V.M.
row I - Regina Cassini, Joyce Thornton, Patsy Lauer, Cindy Maggi, Barbara Bracke, Gloria Griffin, Pat Newlin.
row 2 - Frank Cincola, Paul Castillo, Galen Starkweather, Ed Nessler, Pat Bowden, Bob Winter, John Leahy.
row 3 - Betty Bromley, Linda Leonard, Sue Thompson, Sue DeWitte, Jane Woeber, Diane DeDoncker, Joann Dasso, Stephanie Sirneones.
row 4 - Jeff Winter, Steve Malone, Rose Ann Lee, Louise Meirsonne, Mike Shortall, Tom Cornelis, Steve Nelson.
Missing for homeroom pictures were the following:
Mary Kay Baker, Lowell Kingsbury, Cecilia Klauer, Alein
Maybeien, Steve Metcalf, Tom Moran, Rickey Mosko-
Above, the sophomores prepared their assembly under V- nf-P ' '
the direction of Father Hugh Robbins. Above right, Mr. 3
Shilgalis served as the sophomore class advisor this year. ' "
966m r if- L 5 1966"
HOMEROOM 2G - Sister Mary Roselina, B.V.M.
row - Sharon Clark, Barbara Morgan, Pam Triebel, Cynthia Terroz, Kathy Fisher, Jenifer McKenzie, Diane Pitsch.
Larry Peterson, Mike Lahue, Jim Wille, Paul Bleuer, Mike Crowder, Dennis Collins.
Beverly Carman, Mary Thornton, Marilyn Admundsen, Jean Perschek, Sheryll Gusse, Kathy Hurley, Cheryl LeVcun.
Ralph Bustos, Henry Kowalik, John Ruud, Joyce Norman, Kathy Huber, Marcella Mahieu, Steve Lusson, Harry Reeder.
Torn DeWitte, Guy Covemaker, Bob Norton, Bruce Marlier, Chuck Porernba.
HOMEROOM ZH - Sister Mary Antoinette, O.S.B.
Kristine VanHecke, Chris Polite, Janice Jennings, Kathy Pollard, Maureen Cross, Lynn Verplaetse, Michelle Egger.
Mike Pavich, Bill Martens, Willy Mack, Jay Flaherty, Tom Carr, Jim Dowseftt, Augie Perry.
Lucille Posateri, Cindy VanHecke, Cathy Hulsbrink, Kathi Noob, Bonnie Sanders, Donna Odendahl, Martha Nelson.
Bob Plasschaert, Cheryl DeWulf, Nancy Grenka, Bonnie Stout, Ray Anderson, Lloyd Stenger, Chris Smith.
Tom VanderVoorde, Tom Oberg, Mike Grchan, Steve' Dauw, Tim DeRoo.
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HOMEROOM Zj - Sister Anna
'I - Kathy Flynn, Judy Raney, Sandy
3 - Vicki Bartel, Dawn Hansen, Jean
4 - Jim DeLoose, John Polaschek, John
Flores, Cheryl Hungerford, Linda Ketner,.Susan Harris, Theresa McClellan.
Mike Andrews, Dennis Dougherty, Ed DeClercq, Fred Wendi, Jim Gustafson, Steve Sonneville, Greg Terry, Loren Litterst,
Wisley, Linda Roelens, Marcia Diedrick, Geraldine Conway, Vicki Willey.
Lannan, James Arnold, Larry Foehrkolb, Steve Eagles, Mark McLaughlin, Bill Pysson.
It took many hours of rehearsal
to coordinate the action of Mis-
That color is essential to the mood of a
production was beautifully demonstrated in the
sophomore assembly "Blue Tango."
Whether it was the happy "Mississippi Mudn
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pp inf! ,.., or the breath-taking King and I" trilogy, each
'W 4,92 in K number was enhanced by the mood co-ordina-
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' " fp - r -J--,il r tion of color and music.
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Q , egg. ,ah , T e total effect was an entertaining flow
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E- . mi f, 5 J- 'S X of comedy, song and dance.
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A Spot Family Rc'6f'6cfliOI2
5050 - Tth Avenue Rock Island 386-i105
HARRAHS PURE LAKES
,, Szzim in llYyiIf6'1A
., Fif 'lin Drink
NA Blue Grass Rd., Davenport, lowai
Siamese dancers are ll, to r.j Rose Viviani, Judy Stehn, Sharryn
Devooghtl Sgndy Hafner, Terry King, and Chris Polito.
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HOMEROOM 2K - Mr. Herman Miskowicz
row l - Betty Sereg, Margo Gard, Terry King, Susan Ryder, Mary Sparacio, Carmen MacFarlancl, Regina Williams.
row 2 - Steve Huffman, Jim Quaintance, Joe VanVooren, Ed Ramos, Louie Montez, Gary Gallens, Mike Dougherty, Ron Stritesky.
row 3 - Ann Dix, Jean VanAltvorst, Mary Fenimore, Janet Jensen, Peggy VanHoe, Kathy Payne, Kay Cornelis.
row 4 - Mike McNulty, Joe DeGreve, Dave DeSchepper, Linda Bein, Mary Kay Hendricks, Donna Neary, Mary Price, Jim Carr.
row 5 - Dick Schroeder, Bill Albrachf, Tom Rasmussen, Harry Hansen,
Congrutlzlatiam' to the Gradmztei
-1500 Blackhawk Road, Rock Island
FLYNN BEVERAGE COMPANY
4600 Blackhawk Rd, Rock Island-Phone 786-5411
.sg ,.,, ,.
Dancing and singing showed the talent of members ofthe sopho
more class in their assembly "Blue Tango." ll. to r.l,Parn Triebe
and Harlan Agnew, Galen Starkweather and Cindy Maggi
Kathy Pollard and Theresa McClellan, Joyce Thornton, Marilyn
Amundsen and Linda Glaudel.
STUDY 4.5 I-IALL
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Bored with study? If you've had it, try the favorite pastime of little
old grandmothers and bored girls - knit. Although Paul Castillo
labovel finds he needs the time to study, Gail Harper frightl finds
the time perfect to "knit and purl."
Knitting doesn't appeal? Then find excitement and
adventure in the attendance office. Enioy life,
trace a truant. fabovej Margo Mclntosh checks out
the attendance lists. Sylvia Jesuit fleftb finds her
time best spent in the traditional way.
There are many ways to spend a study hall. By
far the most common is to settle down and do the
homework you should have finished the night before.
At Alleman there are other means of passing this
assigned hour if the student has a decent grade average,
good character and a desire to help others.
This year at A.H.S. 99 girls and boys volunteered
study hours to serve on switchboard, in the attendance
office, in lost and found, with the Visual Aids de-
partment, and in the library.
"Hm, it looks like she's doing Physics and l thought we
didn't have an assignment." Carmen Marchese finds
study hall very informative.
"Z Z Z Z z z z z z" There are times when the night
before catches up with the day atter, and eyelids droop,
heads bow and Allemanites iourney to the land of Nod,
In order of preference, the following is a summary
of how Alleman students spent their study halls this
3. Volunteer service
5. Writing letters
6. Sewing Cespecially around assembly timej
"Eeny meeny miney mo, to which college will I go" Terry
Payne finds that study hall is a good time to use the
library's college catalogue.
"Good afternoon, Alleman High School" Diane Smith
is one of the girls who mann the switchboard during
Float, Play, Class of '65 Activities
Junior Homeroom Alternates
3A JEFF BLACKWELL
3B CELIA CORNELIS
3C BILL MARSOUN
3D IRENE ELDER
3E JUDY LAMBERT
3F DAN MINER
3G JIM DAXON
3H GARY ROWE
3J SUSAN HEIM
3K ANN BURGMEIER
The class of '65 once again broke all prec-
edents by presenting a play in place of the tradi-
tional class assembly. "The Ticket of Leave Manf'
a melo-drama, exhibited both individual talent,
and class participation. Under the leadership of
Father Calkins, their faculty advisor, the juniors
constructed the winning Homecoming float.
In student government, the juniors once
again proved themselves. Besides taking care
of the business in their own class, the juniors
watched over freshman proceedings. They in-
structed future officer holders as to their duties,
and prepared them to take over.
After three years of being underclassmen,
the juniors can now look forward to being the
top men on the totem pole. Next year should
Finishing the year with a bang is the iunior class council. Front fl. To r.D Gail Hoffman, Kathy Lootens Sue
Sunderland, Jerry Kelly, and Rich Patrei. On the cannon Jerry Logan, Dan Fefes, Barb Murrin, Joe Lacaese
Roberta Humbersione, Jim Goethals, Bonnie Claeys and Dick Farrell.
HOMEROOM SA - Mr. Gene Henze
Linda Moss, Phyllis Schwartz, Margaret Knupp, Barbara Robinson, Kathy DeWispelaere, Candy Carroll, Janis Normoyle.
Mike Meyer, Bill MacDonald, John Liske, Lenny Heydeman, John Walsh, Steve Reyes, Orville Fargo.
Barbara Carton, Judy Tank, Kathy Sonneville, Margaret Dunavin, Theresa Ceurvorst, Elizabeth Steinhauser, Dorothy Dougherty.
John Vercourtere, Greg MacCall, Jack Strandlund, Marilyn Hancq, Frances Pierce, Tom Flaherty, Steve Circello, Jeff Blackwell.
Dick Farrell, Dave Sodac, Greg Lenaghan.
HOMEROOM 5B - Father Earl Calkins
Ann Tarpy, Debbie Starkweather, Barb Heiman, Mary Johannes, Carolyn Faoro, Peggy O'Neill, Sharon Fisher.
Larry Loftquist, Dennis Maenhout, Pat Colgan, Ron Camper, Chuck Gleason, Dave Just. ' U I I
Chris Duyveionck, Connie Osbourne, Debbie Dowdal, Eileen Desherow, Maureen'Romont, Louise Harris, Vicki Phelps.
Bonnie Claeys, Regina Trant, Lura Barret, Mary Kay Lauer, Margaret Jones, Cecilia Cornelis. v
Mike Brodell, Alan Freece, John Amoni, Tom Tady, Dennis Kaesbauer, Dan Thornbloom, Pat Loeffler, Lenny Leppo, Mike N0nner1r'r1C1r1.
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HOMEROOM SC - Mrs. janet Van Heule
row l f Suzanne Mueck, Vicki Saiak, Jan Rumler, Mary Ann Leuck, Elaine Thompson, Kathy Eechaute, Santha Frances.
row 2 - Mike Petersmith, Tom Hennessey, Steve Conwell, Mike VandeVelde, Mike Mowder, Tom Bull.
row 3 f Linda Engels, Charlotte Flake, Mary Ann Davis, Becky Coussens, Rita Kitt, Linda Wussenhove, Carol Rosemiller.
row 4 - John Thornbloom, Steve Deffastecker, Mike DeSchinckel, Mary Ann Sweeney, Jim Golz, Steve Baltzell.
row 5 Y Jim Goethals, Bill Marsoun, Pat O'Brien, Dennis Blondell, Frank Ovenclen.
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Missing for the homeroom pictures were the following:
Steve Grchan, Nancy Neu, Nadine Williams.
,g..fgt11-. K I Q 4
Half the fun of having a first place float is building it. Cabovej
The Rock Island Armory was the scene as the iuniors built and
stuffed their float Crightl "Somethin's Brewin'."
CLASS OF '65
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MEROOM SD -- Sister Mary Florence, O.S.B.
1 - Pam Hennessey Barb Talik, Julie Johnson, Brenda Summers, Donna Nagel, Kathy Lootens, Kathy Vensel,
2 - Bm Edmonds Cggfy Gugse, Sam Scott, Tom Hclwotte, Greg Hendricks, Dave Coene, Travis Brown.
3 - Diane Saelenls Barb Kline, Jan Ehlers, Judy Gang, Freda Rosemiller, Monique Covemaker, Irene Elder.
4 H Dun Fines Chfris Vonmuwel Mike Brewers, Lois Geiger, Jim Hawkins, Rodney Hirst, Steve Reeves.
HOMEROOM 3E - Miss Rita Miller
row l - Mary Cummins, Sue Molinelli, Amelia Posateri, Carole Fetzner, Kayleen Hein-iann, Maria Trejo, Mary Ann Lueders.
row 2 i Sandy Murphy, Helen Byrne, Rita Gierlus, Judy Montgomery, Lucille Woodard, Judy Schcitterman, Jan Sisk.
row 3 v Kathy Tonn, Kathy Kropp, Ron Segura, Marce Palos, Jack Garrison, Connie Schaefer, Judy Lambert, Maryann Breda
row 4 - Bill Healy, Larry Fetes, Pete Colehour, Dick VandeWaIle, Mike Cole, Bob Bustos, Craig Ireland.
row 5 - Dick Rodts, Wayne Rotenberry, Tim Meier, Kent Herbert, Greg Witte.
Q.. , , M,
HOMEROOM 3F - Sister Mary Bernice, O.S.F.
row 'I - Pam Selhost, Jackie Krause, Joan Tumlin, Kathy Ross, Rosellen Moseley, Judy Vinecore, Mary Lou Lehnerer.
row 2 - Diane Dailing, Dolores Caholan, Carmen Castillo, Pat Jacques, Julie Jeffers, Susan Mahieu, Toni Mosley.
row 3 - Dan Miner, John Cecil, Gary Dyar, Mariette Van Lancker, Carla Cantrell, Kathy Wangeline, Larry Holgafe, Stan Arnold.
row 4 - Sam Ryckaert, Terry Carlson, Joe lacaeyse, Phillip Slawson, Booker Walker, Butch Collins, Bob Jackson.
row 5 - Paul Coppens, John Soeder, Jack Grant, Terry Moran.
The Ticket ol Leave
A, B, C, D, F, G, H, J, K
"Irs Wharis Up Front Thur Counts"
Chris Duyveionck, victim of two amateur hairdressers, Mary
Ann Sweeney and Carla Cantrell, gazes uncertainly into
the mirror, while fabove rightj Kathy Tonn, heroine of
the melodrama, nervously applies her make-up. '
A Real Thriller
Thanks to Miss Miller
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HCJMIZROOM 5G 1 Mr. Philip Sailer
f Carolyn DePauw, Mary Ann VanderGinst, Mary Walheim, Cecilia Olvera, Marita VanVooren Christine Marzetta Carol Hitchcock
f lla Rae Kessler, Helen Kehoe, Janis Lemon, Sue Viviani, Lilian Hurtado, Barb Murrm Janus Christensen
f Jim Daxon, Jim Summers, Mike Hahn, Diane Smith, Jerry Johnson, Ken Darras, Joe Henseler
f Bob Rockwell, Steve Ryckaert, Mike Cross, Larry DeWitte, Larry Ochs, Torn Sable
-- Rich Patrei, Torn Cobert, Tim Rodems, Dave Watts, Steve Spring.
behind the scenes
Cabove rightj Looking at home in their bartender roles are
Cl. to r.D John Thornbloom, Bob Jackson, Bob Schaecher and
Dick Farrell. Cabovej Mary Ann DeWilcle wonders what they
did without zippers in the old days as the girls prepare for
HOMEROOM SH - Mrs. Jessie Frederick
Marlene Michels, Sandy Ortiz, Gail Hoffman, Lucille Mauch, Jane Sales, Chris Egger, Peggy Lenaghan.
Mary Zarnl, Mary Kay Malaya, Mary Naugle, Linda DeGrande, Janis Walzem, Barb Taylor, Mary Ann DeWilde, Marcia McLaughlin,
Tim Kasielic, Tony Pauwels, Gary Rowe, John Wille, Brian Hall, Larry Johnson, Dick Hughes.
Dick DeCapp, Larry DeBoo, Dan Schaecher, Gary Overclier, John Barneti, Marty Dauw, Tom Cunningham, John Strupp, Steve Spanich,
,.,. 'L S
HOMEROOM SJ - Sister Mary Kenneth, B.V.M.
Kathy Thorpe, Carol Anderson, Suzeite Ponseiro, Phoebe Block, Roseann Posaferi, Mary Jane Carmack, Wanda Miller,
Barb Buranek, Sue Heim, Sue Sfeckel, Virginia Mehall, Margo Mclntosh, Roberla Hurnberslone, Mary Ann Minor.
Rick Viren, Dan Theus, Dan Turf, Becky Carmack, John Davies, Bob Schaecher, Jerry Logan.
Tim Cumberwodh, James DeLiIle, Mike Kerckhove, Jerry Klaffke, Ed Kiely, Henry Sundeen.
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HOMEROOM SK -- Mr. Donald Capes
- Sue Johnson, Sandy Carr, Virginia Glaub, Mary Ann Reyes, Gloria Green, Nancy Fangmann, Mary Ryan.
- Barb Clouw, Sally Negro, Pam Brady, Don Welch, Joyce Loele, Ann Burgmeier, Evelyn Moseley,
- Larry Koteski, Vic Endress, Linda Baldwin, Sue Sunderland, Karen DeWulf, John Fowler.
- Greg Marlin, Tom Gilmore, Bob Vallejo, Donna Hurley, Sharon Rofenberry, Denny Schlindwein, Monie Hines,
- Dennis Barron, Jim VanVooren, Mike Kargyl, Mike Durr, Phil Schwartz, Duane Beclchart.
SALUTATIONS to the CLASS of 'G-'l
"But Father, you said to sit down slowly." Mary Jane Carmack
follows directions of Father Earl Calkins, class advisor, during 4
rehearsals for the iunior assembly. ,P 4
,511 gs 4
Lunch period arrives at last! Hungry
students rush to the cafeteria or lunch
rooms to refuel after a grueling morning
of classes. Recreation in the form of
ping pong or conversations about sur-
prise tests, which aren't surprises to the
afternoon classes, marks the time be-
tween lunch and homeroom.
Arriving by foot, bus or car, Allemanites converge at our school between
6:30 and 8:29M. The ones who come early have a variety of places to
converse, pray, play or study.
After a visit to the student's locker one can attend Mass in the chapel,
after which homework can be completed or one can have a last minute to
cram for a test.
The halls are usually crowded before school with a certain restlessness
in the air. This increases as the 8:28 bell rings. Then Iohnny says so long
to Susie and the halls are deserted as period l begins.
And After School
2:45 - "Is it finally over?" sigh seniors and some priveleged juniors after
a weary day of hard book-learnin'g a refreshing stop at the Supply Store uplifts
upperclassmen before heading for work, practice or home. The stillness of
8th period is broken by the last bell and a rush of elated underclassmen fills
the halls. "What do we have for homework?", is frequently heard among
the shouts of joy that the day is finally over - over for everyone except the
ones with fughh detentions!
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An awareness of the responsibilities in- .
herent in an attempt at spiritual formation I X h
gives pause for reflection. Above is Sr. e
MlCl"lC19l MGVY, B.V.M. e Father Watson and Father Bader were
one of the four sets of team teachers who
S r taught religion classes this year.
Religion classes always place a weight
of responsibility on the shoulders of the
teacher for the spiritual formation of
students. Team teachers, an innovation
this year, take advantage of the teaching
abilities of many of the area's parish
assistants, and at the same time relieves
the pressure of too many classes from
the full time faculty.
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s in the rest of lite, all is not serious in religion classes - 5905 ' Mill AVCUUQ Rfffk lslaml
demonstrated by Father Calkins and his camera shy Dial 7gg3-5,j.1g,
Bran' llVi,fbef frmu
MARIJN WHOl.ESAl,E El.ECTRlC
lilo- Sul Avenue, Rock lsland
e I ix--15:5
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Art is a medium that appeals to the young and
old. Seven-year-old Hans Van Heule, a frequent iih'
visitor, enjoys himself nearly as much as his L
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Frank Deflastaker, freshman, works on his giraffe as
part of a unique art program.
i 2 ii iiiixi
Tim Kargl, Sister Alexia and an assorted collection of art lovers
worked diligently during the summer to finish the stained glass windows
in the chapel. 40
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Joe Kotleba, Frannie Woeber,
and Bob Jackson display their
award-winning art pieces shown
at the Rock Island County Town
and Country Art Show, iunior
division. Bob took two first
places, Frannie had one first,
and Joe had two pieces place
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Sister Alexia points out details in a Byzantine
Madonna form in colored ink by Bob Jackson
Examining some ofthe many articles in the Homemaking exhibit
are Cl. to r.J Marian Garrison, Dianne Himbert, Pam McGonigle,
Sue Mahieu, Debby Starkweather and Geraldine Griffin.
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Sister Roselina and her 7th period class gather to
discuss the Home Economics exhibit. ln the fore-
ground is a table showing many of the items on
yy l G I y,y I E C...
Whether it was "'steal the bacon," leg
lifts, sit-ups, or the trampoline, the girls
found their gym classes varied this year.
IDEAL MILLING COMPANY
1101-16th Avenue, East Moline
Lawn Seeds Fertilizers Garden Seeds
Dog Food Bird Feed
PIETCHERS ICE CREAM
Truly Homemade Angel Cake and Specialiief
1729-30th Street, Rock Island - 788-6726
, t BAND FIRST PERIOD
f Y ngzga
a s if ' R' fi
fx i n it wisp
" . J! 3
I own I 1.1.1 N0 I S
Gas and Electric Company
?s1sss- - -s....?.l
stef? - 'fn --1
- is- , fic- " l
The band and mixed and girls' choruses under the direc-
tion of Sister Madeline lead the students in singing
yuletide favorites during the Christmas Assembly.
One ot the most unusual activities of the chorus was
their fall weiner roast. The Alleman sisters were guests.
Long hours of practice pay off
for band and iancerette mem-
bers as they perform, bathed in
l at the A
H S home
CAbovej Members of Mrs. Van Heule's fifth per-
iod French class gather around a replica of the
famed Eiffel Tower. fBelowJ New to Allemon's
faculty this year is French instructor Mrs. Janet
Van Heule, a native of Belgium.
These students in Sister Anna Maria's Spanish class
take advantage of the facilities in Alleman's lan-
HELEN 'S CHILDREN 'S WEAR
Infants, Boys and Girls l-14,
Subteens, Ladies Dresses, Sportswear 6-Z0
922 - 16th Avenue, East Moline
C0r1gnzt14lalior1.t to the Clan of 1964
3822-lllth Avenue, Rock Island - 788-3821
A typical scene in Father Anderson's first period
Latin class shows students discussing the translation
for the day.
Languages always play a big part in the curriculum of a
college-bound student and pupils at Alleman are no exceptions.
The classical language, Latin, and the modern Romance langu-
ages of Spanish and French are the three offered to Allemanites.
Latin, which is taught by Rev. Edward Anderson and Sister
Mary Eucharista, is offered all four years. The third and fourth
year classes combine and a cycle course consisting of the writings
of Cicero and Virgil is offered to them.
Spanish is also taught all four years and students are aided in
their study through the use of Allernanls Spanish lab. For the
first time the Audio-Lingual Method CALMJ Spanish course was
used at Alleman.
This year French classes were turned over to Belgium-born
Mrs. janet Van Heule, who formerly taught at St. Katherine's
High School in Davenport. Three years of French are offered
Father Gild ner teaches
sociology to his senior
boys during third period.
Mr. Philip Sailer teaches history to his
sixth period history class.
Sister Antoinette, senior
girls' sociology teacher,
instructs the girls about
todciy's social problems.
F a th e r O'Connor in-
structs a senior sociology
class as part ot the plan
for a priest to teach once
COENES PLUMBING and HEATING
1354-15th Street, Moline - 764-8858
Remodeling, New Construction, Repairs
Residential - Commercial
VAN DE VOORDE JEWELERS
"The Home of Qualify"
1511- 7th Street, East Moline
A new course was introduced this year
under the instruction of Mr. Donald
Wooten. Due to Mr. Wooten's versatility,
the class is one of the most enjoyed and
y it M
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Mr. Shilgalis explains an
analytic geometry prob-
lem to his first period
Sister Laurene, O.5.F.,
rule to an interested pu-
pil is Mr. Kurt.
Sister Kenneth, B.V.M.,
head of the math de-
partment, carries a full
schedule of SMSG class-
JOES MIDWAY SERVICE
Your Local Ciljer Service Dealer
ROCK RIVER PLUMBING 81 HEATING
teaches geometry to an CONTRACTORS ASSOCIATION
er1l'l'1USlC1SllC sophomore Local Union No. 25 - Plumbers 84 Stcamfitcrs
class. 45 W.-
Whatis new in Alleman's world of science? BSCS for
one thing. The Biological Scientists Curriculum Study is
a new method for teaching biology employed at Alleman
in the past year. It requires twice as much laboratory
timeas the traditional course, placing emphasis on life
at the molecular level.
In the biology classes as a whole there has been far
greater stress placed on experimentation and investigation
rather than book work.
In the field of chemistry a special course preparatory
for nurses' training has been introduced. It contains
much the same material in the line of elementary chem-
istry as does the traditional. There is, however, an added
emphasis on the biological aspects of chemistry.
Conventional physics is a "used to bei' at Alleman. It
has been replaced by Physical Science Study Committee
materials, consisting of a four part text, laboratory manu-
al and materials, and accompanying films. The number
of teachers adopting this new method has increased from
eight in 1957 to approximately 4,000 in 1963.
TOBACCO 84 SPECIALTY CO.
2015 -4th Avenue, Rock Island Dial 788-0606
Q ART mi jACK'S PACKAGE Gooos
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This is physics class, need we say more?
-l. to r. Don Anderson, Jim Hughes, Pat McManus.
Mr. Shilgalis fabovel demonstrates the wave machin
to senior Jim Spranger in 3rd period physics.
A vital part of the learning process is concentration. Sharon 46
Rotenberry Ccenterl observes closely as Sr. Jane Frances demon- Tom Gilmore, iunior performs a chemistry experi
strates an experiment.
The Hands of Science
Kay Cornelis and
MILAN STAINED GLASS STUDIO
555 Holmes Avcuuc, Milan, Illinois
Repair iWork Om' Spefiaflri'
loc gl. Dominic Phone 787-1205
Agnew trace radi
P-32 in plants with a
geiger counter in
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' xv ix
Don Sliumaker, Dan Viren, Ralph Ramos and Ron
Shumaker perform a lab exercise in physical science
Sr. Kevin, O.S.B., demon-
strates the fine art of
frog cutting to sopho-
more Joyce Thornton.
F,,,..-er 'F Av'
Part of the training of English
classes is speaking in front of
an audience. Sophomore Mary
Kay Baker shows the city layout
of Stratford on Avon.
Allemans representatives at the district speech meet gather to
discuss their pieces. ll. to r.J Linda Maenhout, .lan DeRoo, Brian
Ternoey Deanne South and Margaret Kerschieter. Missing was
presents one of
as Miss McGreg-
or looks on.
Mrs. Frederick teaches English to her fourth period junior class.
ln studying the influence of India
on Kipling, Miss Miller's English
class was interested in the points
presented by Mr. Jerome Diniz,
a native of that country.
The Bank of Serricc'
ROCK ISLAND BANK
and TRUST COMPANY
Rock Island, Illinois
I T 1
'Wi ws. at es
Sister Virginia instructs girls in the art of taking dictation in
Personal typing, semester course introduced this year, Shorlhond' Q
provides proficient skill for college bound students.
Good Lack from
Is 8 W' ELECTRIC
223 -18th Street, Rock Island 786-2619
Crnlgmlzzfalimtt lo the Cftm' of 1964
FIRST NATIONAL BANK of MOLINE
501 -15th Street, Moline '64-7431
Camilla Malfait and Alice Fultyn use the
mimeograph in the business department.
Instruction in practical arts is
an important part of the curricu-
lum at Alleman. Courses are
offered in mechanical drawing,
architectural drawing, shorthand,
general business, transcription,
personal typing, bookkeeping,
Mechanical drawing room is the scene
of intense concentration.
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Cleft to rightl
One Day Week-end Destroys Tradition
Somehow Homecoming '65 seemed different. It was. A schedule mix-up neces-
sitated rescheduling the times of traditional events.
The week before disintegrated into a hectic marathon of float building and plan-
ning for Saturday - the day of the parade, game, dance, and post-dance activities.
There was no denying it, homecoming was in the air. Candidates smiled at
everyone, platonic relationships took on new dimensions as the dance approached,
teachers kept their patience with distinterested students and the time flew.
Night after night students congregated at Consumerys, the Armory and Lohse's
for fun, foolishness and occasional moments of work on the class floats.
The climatic moment would be hard to pinpoint. For some it was the dance, for
others the game and parade, but for all the assembly on Fri-
day was one high point as Mike Ryan and jean Simmons were
crowned king and queen of the festivities.
Senior girls, unwittingly bringing to mind a seated
kickline, diligently fold napkins for their float.
Jan De Roo
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labovel lf happiness were money, Queen Jean Simmons, shown
during her coronation, would be a millionaire.
Cabove leftl With concentration making up for any lack of ex-
perience, freshmen "twist and stuff" and occasionally cut their
fingers as they work to make their float deadline. Cleftl "l'm
twisting more now and enjoying it less," seems to be the dis-
gruntled comment of sophomore Bill Kelly as pauses in his work.
Cbelowl Coach Mislcowicz, the cheerleaders and the Alleman band
whip up spirit in the Homecoming kick-oft assembly Friday.
The senior boys above are about to lose their head as
they put their float together.
Saturday morning groggy students climhed out of hed
early enough to get the floats into their starting positions for
the parade at ten.
The traditional spirit was found in ahundance here as
the line of decorated cars and floats wound its way from River-
side park, along the parade route and hack to Alleman for
judging hy a panel of teachers.
The junior class took top honors with its float, "Some-
rhinfs Brewin '." The prize for the most cleverly decorated
car went to Sandy Ortiz for her theme of Hcheckmatef'
Then as the girls scurried to the hairdressers, the floats
were dismantled and thoughts turned to the evenings football
contest against St. Bede's.
The final score was 27-7 as happy Allemanites left the
stadium to dash home for a quick change and then hack to
the ivvmnasium for the dance.
Scott Clark and his orchestra provided the music for the
event. As the state-provided witching hour drew near. AHS
students rounded up parents and chaperones and started for
varied post-dance activities.
Monday and school came all too soon. Homecoming '65,
like its predessors, now takes its place among everyonels
high school memories.
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Marauders show their Pioneer spirit with their stylized
Anxiously surveying their works of art, A.H.S. students
await the outcome of the float judging.
ot it, he sees it . . . a handful of
Some seniors will remember the gaity, some the quiet happi-
ness of the '63 Homecoming dance. Shown above are Joe
Cervantes, Rosemary Schild, Jean Simmons, and Mike Ryan.
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Wall 'Flowers and their escorts pass the time with a sophis-
ticated parlor game - musical chairs - during a lull in
THE GARDEN SHOPS
1850 - Brel Avenue Green Houses S.
Rock Island, Illinois Carbon Cliff, lllinois For 'lean lmmons
Fine Flowers Since l925 and Mike Ryan,
Cory1fuf1ffr1li0m' to flue Gmdmzfei' H
l4 - 5th Avenue, Moline 762-5525
appiness WCIS X
5 5 1
STANDup comedy V
A standing ovation was the usual reaction of Alleman stu-
dents to the assemblies presented this year.
The assemblies were many and diversified. The Homecoming
assembly provided happy memories and everyone got a big
"bang', out of the fire assembly.
The Alleman chorus once again furnished the students with
Christmas cheer, while East Moline and Rock Island gave fine
The Student Council assemblies consisted of the monthly
open meeting as well as the annual campaign assembly.
There were the scheduled pep rallies as well as those emer-
gency rallies called when our basketball team decided to keep
Class assemblies were given by the senior, junior, and sopho-
more classes, and the Christian Brothers and the Belgian consul
provided lecture assemblies.
For the first time Alleman students witnessed
something new in assemblies - the departmental
The journalism department got the ball rolling
when they quizzed Father O'Connor about school
policy early in the year. They later sought the
opinions of the main council candidates during the
Student Council press assembly.
Sister Kenneth's junior mathematicians ex-
hibited the intricracies of a computer, while the
Debate Club demonstrated the fine points of de-
bating to the student body.
The Drama Club presented "The Rented
Tuxedo," a light comedy and students were en-
O f Th H hl- h f h . tertained by the Pan .american songs and dances
ne o e IQ IQ ts o 1 e Spanish assembly was a
Mexican hat dance done by Maria Treio and Cecilia Presented by the Spanish department'
"What does your daddy do
here?" "l don't know." Few
could resist the charm ot Jimmy
Morris as he helped Father Gild-
ner distribute Christmas Cheer-
"The girls have all the
answers," at least in the
computer assembly pre-
sented by Sister Kenneth
B.V.M. and her iunior
One ofthe most unusual assem-
blies this year was the speech
on Belgium given by that coun-
try's consul in the Midwest, Mr.
The "Calkin Pickinn juniors
Rock Island County's Sellingest Dealer
BOB ERIKSEN CHEVROLET, INC.
Y Q T
Dances Are For Everyone
f T O
eee s u
With the ratification of the revised constitution, the change
in delegate committee election and a renewed effort to improve
leadership, the Student Government this year made further
steps toward increased individual student responsibility.
Under the direction of Mr. Al Loete, Father Frank Wtiellner,
and Juliann Scott, leadership workshops were offered on six
consecutive Saturdays during October and November and again
during january and February.
In the first semester the open assembly became a thing of
the past as students refused to take any interest in it.
In February, the annual campaigns were again in full swing.
Assemblies were set up to present class-office and Main-Council
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Q F Ml in A N
The Main Council officers are sitting on ci rocket. Rockets mean
progress. Color them progressive. Cl. to r.J Roseanne Posateri,
treasurer, Mike Petersmith, Vice President, Julianne Scott, secre-
tary, and Brian Ternoey, president.
bers ofthe delegate committee fl to r J exchange student Carmen
t MawMamm Bridging the gaps between Quad-City schools are these mem-
BORED TO DEATH
Kreft, Jan De Roo, Linda Adams, and D1 Schroeder. Missing was
"Building for tomorrow" are,
above and below, students sup-
porting their candidates with
posters, and sometimes a strong
Surrounding Mrs. Vande Voorde
as they wait their turn to vote
are patient students Gary Rowe,
Mike Durr, Art De Vooght, and
"and if l'm elected . . . " Thoughts and speeches of the candidates
run along these lines during the student council campaign assembly.
Behind the scenes, thinking and plan-
ning and policy-making go on.
Before the school, results of the care-
ful planning are seen . . . sometimes
, I 1
"How far is it from this area?" "Are scholarships available?"
"Do I have to take the S.A.T.'s?" Students bombarded col-
lege representatives with questions during the annual col-
fabovej Alleman art students at Turnstyle.
PETERSEN HARNED VQN MAUR
Second and Main Davenport, Iowa
BLACKHAXW K STATE BANK
3rd Avenue 4th Street West, Milan
Member Fctlcral Deposit Insurance Corporation
"Ouch!" "You said this wouldn't hurt." And it clicln't, although students
sion was the annual Heath tests given to juniors and freshmen.
We i L .M
tried to convince everyone it did. The occas-
This year sophomores participated in a two part
driving course consisting of classroom driver ed-
ucation given during homeroom, and behind the
wheel training given by Mr. Donald DeTaeye.
f A l I
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Qne of the most awaited days-the day the
lumor rings arrive. fleftj Father Gildner dis-
tributes the rings at the supply store,
A little bit of Chilean sunshine invaded Alle-
man this year in the person of Carmen Kreft. A
native of Santiago, Chile, Carmen resided in the
home of the William Walzem family.
Her bubbly personality endeared her to the
hearts of all.
Father Anderson talks with parents during the
annual parents' night.
Seniors battle it out for the class title during the ping-
pong tournament held this spring.
"DONT THINK IT I-IASN'T BEEN FUN"
Cozzgramlaliorzt Z0 the Clan of '64
HAROLD W. SCHROEDER
Real Estate - Insurance - Appraiser - 786-0144
"There l've almost got
it," says Mike Ryan to
Coach Carroll as he
comes down with an-
other rebound during
the student-faculty bas-
ketball game. Terry
Payne looks on.
Mr. Morris stands help
less as Mr. Cahill trys r
for another during the A' Q
ball game. WWE Q,
"Ah money," say the Bishops Relief volunteers.
They are Cl. to r.D first row, Greg Boulion and
Jerry Logan. Second row, Mark Boulion and
Sharon Van Opdorp. Third row, Barb Murrin,
Joe Kotleba and Roseanna Posateri.
Star! Saving Syytemalically
FIRST NVATIONAL BANK
OF ROCK ISLAND
1700 Blk. 2nd Avenue, Rock Island - 786-7714 i
Rounding out the staff of the AllemaNews are ll. to r. around the tablej Carol Mizeur, Gloria
Young, circulation, Andy Larson, reporter, Joyce Van Zele, Kathy Barnett, G.A.A., Janet DeKeyrel,
Mary Beth Van Lancker, advertising, Marilyn Pouzar, Joan Jeffers, circulation, Sharon Polito, ac-
counts, Mary Jo Bleuer, Kerry Flynn, Di Schroeder, Bill Ingogly, Terry Payne, reporters.
,W 5 f
Q fam, 1. bv..
The paper's out! Staff members scatter to distribute the latest edition, and then return to told, staple and pack
the 380 exchange papers. Qlettj Paula Miller passes out the papers. Ccenterj Di Schroeder, Carol Mizeur, Joan
Jeffers and Kerry Flynn fold the papers. While Crightj Steve State and Jim Fehl sort.
, s we
Working from the old adage "Time is money," these million- is
aire journalists spend some on newspaper distribution.
Bw! ll"'i,vl2eJ In Ilia Cfuipi' of 464
MODEL PRINTERS ff' asif , i
ssicwiifli Srrccr,Muline ee -fi-1-2221 .....f'-:-3.23 i
MOLINE DAILY DISPATCH
1720 - Sth Avenue, Moline 1 Dial 76-'l-454-1
Page editors of the AlIemaNews gather to plan another edition. Left to right around the table they
are Bonnie Strabley, Marcia Moore, Irene Kale, Marguerite Downing, Steve State, Mark Boulion,
Denny Carr, Bob Calsyn, Linda Adams, Mimi Cosgrove, Diane Vande Voorde, and Paula Miller.
ldiocy runs rampant as the deadlines approach, but what else would yg
expect on an average of tour hours sleep? Qtrontj Phyllis Marvin, Camilla M
fait, and Gloria Young, Ctar backj Steve State and Denny Carr hold staff mott
Qmiddle messl Joan Jeffers, Ildiko Yuhash, Jim Fehl, Tom Vancura, Kathy Barne
Sharon Polito, Bill lngogly, Carol Bromley, Di Schroeder, Mark Boulion, Jar
Freiband, Dan Meyer's eyes, Mag Downing, Joe Kotleba, Mimi Cosgrove, lrer
Kale, and Carol Mizeur.
No matter what the time of day or night, some
member of the staff could always be found in
the journalism headquarters. tleft abovel "I
didn't do my physics." "lt's simple." "For geni-
uses like you, maybe, but not for me." "What
was the assignment?" Dan Meyer and Tom Van-
cura typify the daily dialogue of the staff room.
Qleftl Wheii things really got hectic, business
manager Di Schroeder sought room to work un-
der the nearest table. liar leftl "Oh, goody!
Another layout!" Such joy, such anticipation is
exhibited by chief photographer Dan Meyer.
Cleftl "I think some things about existentialism
are intriguing." - Layout editor Mimi Cosgrove.
Conversation at paste-up meetings covered all
topics, and the staff rom was a sounding board
for newly discovered ideas and theories.
loli -,ird Avenue, Rock lsland
HOLMES SHOE COMPANY
S25 - lith Avenue. East Moline
i "llama of Fimf Foo! ll"wr"'
W Florsheim --fi- - Red Cross - Buster Brown
"Home Sweet Home" A Room 305. There we
studied, worked, played. Our attire was varied,
our activities even more so. Qabovej Kathy Bar-
nett, Steve State, and Di Schroeder.
We have loved them during life . . .
The gentle, mild-mannered exterior
Concealed a man completely superior.
He never worried about deadlines and such,
Layouts and cuts never bothered him much.
The lazy dog deserved what he got
We struck him too when the fire was hot.
Now, relaxed, he lies in his grave,
So richly deserving the fate that we gave.
What is a yearbook? The following recipe might be helpful
if you're planning on cooking one up.
Mix together one class determined to have a hardcover year-
book, principal's permission, and advisor's misgivings. Carefully
select staff members and stir in large portions of satire, generosity,
long hours, Henri-burgers, frayed nerves, ruined film and good
Let mixture age at least seven months, and then throw in
impatient editors, patient printers, missed deadlines, lollipops
and piggy banks.
If things all go wrong, you should produce a yearbook, one
resembling the '64 Pioneer.
"THE THREE RATTPHYNQUES"
Good Wi.n'l0 cal'
LUCIEN CALBRECHT STUDIOS
172-1 - ith Street
Moline, illinois 762-5326
How did we love thee?
Let us count the ways:
Midst copy and glue and a thousand mistakes,
And pictures and prints and a million retakesg
We drove you slowly out of your mind,
We kept you up nights till you nearly went blind.
Then, one day, you finally collapsed,
The drive was gone, the energy snapped.
You lay like a puddle of melted tar
There was no mourning when you crossed the
"I will return" you bravely said.
But by the next morning they found you . .
i If Sophomore Representative
,. - we
Miss Maureen Flynn
,,,...f4--no 'MM 'Maw
Cindi Van Hedge
Sitzinf the area for 93 years
Chris Duyveionck A wi S
Rock 1XllI7ld'S F01'eu1o,vl Department Sl0i'e
Santa Claus, Monet DeKeyi'eiD made his annual
visit to the G.A.A. Christmas party and enioyed
the hilarity created by the senior skit "Char-
Sandy Hafner, ping pong cham-
pion, grins after successfully
beating her last opponent.
GlR,LS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Who says girls are the weaker sex? Looking over the activities of the Girls'
Athletic Association of Alleman, it would be hard to prove.
Besides giving the girls a chance to get together once a month and fur-
thering their athletic interests, the GAA is an organization which accomplishes
many things during the year.
To get into the swing of things in the fall, GAA takes over the respon-
sibility of the concession stands at the football games.
When homecoming time rolls around plans are made for the coronation
assembly under the direction of GAA girls. Corsages are purchased, the agenda
drawn up, and general preparations completed.
During the year the GAA is exactly what its name implies - athletics.
Each class has several bowling teams which compete for the high team average
at the end of the season.
A fall activity day, commonly called the "weiner boilf' is held in Novem-
ber. The girls decided it would be a fallacy to call it a weiner roast because
the hot dogs are cooked in the cafeteria. After a day of vigorous exercises
ranging from volleyball to kickball, the girls lineup, winning teams first, and
bunny-hop to the cafeteria where sustenance awaits them.
Various tournaments are scheduled throughout the year. At Christmas vaca-
tion the girls participate in the basketball tournament. Class eliminations are
held, and then the sophomores, juniors and seniors battle it out for the cham-
pionship. The volleyball tournament, held during the Easter holidays, is run
on a similar basis.
To climax an eventful year, award night is held in May. Special recognition
is given to the winning participants of each event, and numerals and letters
are awarded to those girls who have earned these honors. Many tears of joy
are shed by melancholy seniors as they realize this memory filled year is draw-
ing to a close.
vu .,,.r,,k by
No matter how they do it, the aim of the girls
'S the some ' help get a high team score
, 4 ,,g
All eyes follow the ball during
tense moments in the Christmas
basketball tourney. Qabovej
Sophomores tight for their class
title while Cbelowl senior Jane
Freiband goes high in the air
Fl':1f61'1ZdZ Life Ifimmzzaf Since 1895
ROYAL NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA
Supreme Office - Rock Island, Illinois
Guess whose expert advice helped the seniors win the basketball tournament
Shown below with varsity players Mike Ryan, Terry Payne, John McGonigle
and Mark Lampe are the members of the championship basketball team. Cfror
rowj Mag Downing, captain, Judy Shuda, Di Schroeder, Cloack rowl Marily
Pouzar, Jeanalee Julius, Diane VancleVoorde, Pat Buchmeyer, and Nanc
Still More Tournaments
The second senior team to win in the GAA tournaments is the
volleyball team consisting of the following members. Cl. to r.i
standing, Camilla Maltait, Carole Voss, Kay Quilty, Kathy Tady,
and Linda Maenhout. Sitting, Maureen Pavich, Mary Beth Van
Lancker, captain, and Theresa Stimpson.
15 'M ti.. to
6 o Pioneers G o
"Hail Mary, full of grace . . . Please, let it go in." Nobody murmured
this phrase more often than this year's A.H.S. cheering squad.
Besides enlisting help from above, the traditional five varsity girls were
joined by three boys, Alleman's first male cheerleaders.
According to Bob Gemignani, Don Anderson, and Tom Brown, the nicest
part of their job was meeting the opposing teams' squads, all girls!
Training of this talented squad is under the supervision of Miss Maureen
Flynn. In an average week the girls practice 7 hours, perfecting their co-
ordination and planning new cheers.
Although Don, Bob, and Tom donlt perform on the floor, their influence
is decidedly noticeable in the increased volume of sound from the boys. .
No one disputes that the Alleman school spirit can be measured in terms
of the cheerleaders' spirit. That's why it was so outstanding this year.
Thanks girls . . . oh, and you, too, fellas!
"COINS on, team . . . " Bob Gemignoni
adds volume to the cheering squad,
ll. ot r.J
Bef! llffiilvey from
BEN FRANKLIN STORE
-1106-llth Street, Rock Island
men-sophomore cheerleaders are
bottomj Jean Wisley, Bev Ancler--
Joyce Thornton, Kathy Piliponis, and
EAST MOUNE METAL Pkooucrs COMPANY
xxxxxxxxxxxxxtlXHXIIXHKXKXIH1IIlllllf Z i
- ll' 73.7.13 ?- '
I -lr ..:J4i' 5 -' ' X
The increased volume in
cheering section was due in larqe pqrf
to cheerleaders Don Anderson and Tom
Ole'. The Spanish Club shared the color and
gaity of an old Spanish fiesta with the students on
the morning of April 8. Leading off the assembly
was a dance comparable to what the teens of the
United States do. Following through with the gay
feeling, this act was followed by dances, including
the Bamba, Samba, and the familiar Mexican Hat
dance. Songs that were sung and played included
Malaguena, La sorella, La naranjitas, Granada, and
Another of the groups activities this year as a
dinner held at the El Pavito Cafe in Moline. Various
faculty members were in attendance.
The meal served was termed a Spanish Smar-
Arrayed in the costume of a Spanish
senorita, Frances Hurtado sings Valencia
in the Spanish assembly.
Maria Treio, Phyllis Marvin, Camilla Malfait, and Sue Sfaes
are waiting to order from Cecilia Olvera at the El Pavito Cafe.
John Shumciker hits the
pinaTa as the res? of the
cast of the Spanish as-
sembly look on.
Carlos Rubalcava '64,
dances a Samba with
Margaret Knupp '65, in
The Spanish assembly.
WHEELAN FUNERAL HoMEs
Rock Island - Moline
Specializing in Mexican Food
EL PAVITO RESTAURANT
l5ll - 5th Avenue Moline
3 V' , 'A
l. to r.
Officers of the Lettermen's Club are top
John McGonigle, secretary treasurer, Paul Leahy,
president, John Barnett, vice-president, and Tim
in , ff
"Think you're big,
don't ya?" says Den-
ny Carr, senior, to
C011 rifnfzfimzi In flat' C1'1,ff1zftf,i
SPORTHNC COOD9 STORE
3-fmg 5010 1, -
,I realize clothes don't make the man, but ....
Above are Paul Leahy, Coach Carroll, and Steve State.
When Allernan's letter-
men took on the faculty
in the annual basketball
game the results were a
surprise. The faculty
won 54 to 38.
ls it a bird? Is it a plane? No! .... rotten tomatoes ? .
Shock and 'fear are registered on the faces of Ron Shumaker,
Mr. Shilgalis, and Paul Leahy.
Dqy, QUINT-CITIES' SiIy: sy
"M Coach Henze.
Q Q1 1 N 1 af 4
I: I l T I C
Under the direction of Mr. Donald Capes,
the Debate Club blossomed this year, by par-
ticipating in many activities throughout the year.
Besides the debates with other schools, the
Alleman Debate Club participated in various
tournaments and acted as spectators at the state
In the line of assemblies, the Debate Club
presented an interesting debate on Federal Aid
to Education. They used this topic again in the
debates they presented to several grade schools.
Upon opening membership to the club, the
veteran members taught the novices the pro-
cedures and methods of debate. This was known
as the training session.
Members of the debate club are
Sue Kale, Liza Walzem. Kathy
Lievens, Louise Meiresonne, Brad
Bates, Mike Gengler, Pat Doug-
Meyers, Henry Kacprzyk, Fred
Steve Dauvv, Steve Spring, Ed
Meyers, Henry Kacprzk, Fred
Martin, Dave Sims, Harlan Ag-
new, Phil Schwartz, Mr. Capes,
advisor, and Bob Neville,
Mr. Donald Capes explains the procedures of debate to
the students of St. Mary's grade school.
"Thank you!" A.H.S. students watched as clebaters dem-
onstrated the ower of words in a .debate on federal
aid to education. il. to r.J Tom Gilmore, Phil Schwartz,
Louise Meiresonne, and Pat Dougherty.
Q7 fs Q
I . Q t
" K ,, Technique and preparation for debate is begun in de
ST-.-Dems Wont To if-row
bate class - a new addition to the curriculum this year
Members of the Honor Society ore CROW lj Jone
Freibond, Morsho Lonncin, Morguerite DoWning,
Morgciret Kerschieter, Ccirol Bromley, Shciron
Von Opdorp, Comillo Mcilfciit, Corol Mizeur,
CRoW 22 Dione Vonde Putte, Mimi Cosgrove,
Dione Schroeder, Deonne South, Ellen Klok, Joon
Jeffers, Morguerite Chinn, CROW 31 lrene Kole,
Dione VondeVoorde, Phyllis Morvin, Lindo
Adams, Scilly DeKeyrel, CROW 45 Bonnie Strobley,
lldiko Yuhosh, Jonet DeKeyrelg CROW 53 Glorio
Young, Morcio Moore, Bob Colsyn, CROW ol John
Poskvon, Mike Morris, John Kennedy, Dennis
Carr, Jim Fehl, CROW 71 Allen Orr, John McGon-
igle, Brion Ternoey, Bob Gemignoni ond Mcirk
National l-lonor Society
Under the leadership of Dennis Carr as president, jim
Fehl vice-president, Mag Downing secretary, and jane
Frieband treasurer, the Honor Society helped out at
various functions. They performed the duties of school
hostesses :at such functions as college day and open house.
ljnlilte past years, juniors were not inducted into
the Alleman chapter this spring. They will instead be
installed as probationary members in September, and will
become permanent members at graduation.
Honor Society members greeted guests arriving
for the open house held Jcinuory l2.
CoHgm!fff.ztjm1.i In f.iCc1.lJ'Uli Citi 3
-l l - lst Avenue. Silyis ,
'55-S521 'H-0625 l
l . 5 U N
"The Rented Tux,
Drama club assembly.
lift! ll"i-fftt fn Chi.. nf r,,
l RIDGEXWUOD VARIETY
th Street it Lolona Avenue, lfast Moline
C.m1,g1't1IlrftfI1r1f1.i sniff Bei! ll"
Ll Ll XVHAN ACADENIY of BEAUTY
' mtl KAY XWHAN SCHOOL Oli CIHARNI
lfu 5 ltli Street Rank lslfintl TQ6 9116
I M - - 1 "Y t -L'
The Allema n Library
Club played host to the
V DRY convention on April
- 7. Clettl While the librar-
ians met in the library,
Cbelowj the students
aides gathered in the
gym to hear a speech by
Throughout the year
student librarians spend
their study halls in the
library, ,helping Sister
Carmelita. Cabovel Cin-
dy Maggi, sorts books
that students have re-
Behind the scenes in the library are the students who give up
their daily study halls to work as student librarians to help
Sister Carmelita O.P. and to gain experience in library work.
One of the club's major activities was a D.R.Y. convention
held at Allernan. Other schonl's student librarians attended.
The Drama Club is another club which takes up a great
portion of its member's time and trouble. The long hours of
practice and the many meetings paid off when the Drama Club
presented a one act play, The Rented Tux, for an assemhly.
Drama club officers
Kathy Sonneville, Jerry .F
Kelly, Rosemary Schild
and Margaret Kerschiet-
er with advisor Miss Au-
drey Ann McGregor stop
during a planning ses-
sion tor the play "The
Rented Tux" that the
club presented for the
The music of France is varied and interesting. Club members try
their vocal talents on "Frere Jacques" as Mrs. Van Huele watches.
French Influence At A.l-I.S.
This yearis newly organized French Club has been one of
the more active organizations at Alleman.
In addition to monthly business meetings, Club members
have been introduced to the French way of life through various
guest speakers. Another meeting featured three films on France.
Mrs. Van Heule serves as adivisor for this group.
. .,.. . E,
Another movie begins, and club members are whisked away to
"Felicitations a la classc dc journalisrn 'G-1, pour un I
travail magnifiquc avec lc PIONEER tlc Allcman.
cn commemoration tic son l5umc iinnivcrsairei
Le CLUB FRANCAIS tl'Allcmz1n l
, ., ,.. . ,M , .,,.,,. V ,W
A good way to learn about a country is to hear
about it from those who know it. With this idea
in mind, the French Club listened to Mr. Jean
Jacques LaLe'vee and Miss Lucienne Laleu tell
The cuisine may not always be French, but the
idea of food with friends is. Mariette Van
Lancker and Kathy Sonneville prepare to serve.
Members ot the French Club board are Carlos
Rubalcava, Theresa Stimpson, Sally DeKeyrel,
and Kathy Sonneville.
. l Among those still on their feet
i ff"'f,Uf1ffffff1ff"ff1 f'ff'llC'fi'!11t' ffl '04 1 Ore these five girls enlOYin9
LAVUNIJER Blllli BLEAUTY SALON I Qleffselves G' the Band Bowers'
S922 - l lrli Avunuu, Rock lsliiml O mg pony'
Members ot the Anthonettes are Cl. to r.l first row, Stephanie Simoens, Mary Strobbe, Peggy Kargl, Judy Lam-
bert, secretary, Wendy Johnson, lay advisor, Marsha Lannan, president, Susan Steckel, vice president, Regina
Cassini, publicity chairman, Gayl Eng, Sue Staes, and Ann TeBockhorst. Second row, Donna Hurley, Maureen
Romont, Carol Hitchcock, Mary Erhart, Barbara Heimann, Kay Cornelis, Judy Kimbal, Diane Brozovich, Regina
Williams, Mary Ann Arnett, Andrea Casillas, Karen Buckmeyer, Janet Hood, Mary Hanegmon. Third row,
Marcia Florescu, Carole Donahue, Barbara Morford, Judy DeSmet, Pat Hannon, Chris Fergeson, Chris DeWitte
Mary Kay Baker, Marsha Diedrick, Lois Mersch, Carol McCabe, Ann Miller, Barb Brozovich, and Joyce Wille
Fourth row, Shay Furgie, Peggy Dougherty, Barb Avila, Sue Rossati, Sue Lehnerer, Linda Sacco, Nancy Birm-
ingham, Peggy Lannan, Kathy Arnett, Kathy Esker, Mary Krone, Janet Gang, Dolores Castillo, Mary O'hern, and
Pat Wells, Joe Poma and Julie
Meysenburg look over returns
for the band boosters skating
f party. This active organization
devotes much time to raising
money for the upkeep of the
are seated fl. to :xl Joan Jeffers, Deanne South,
and kneeling Ellen Klak. Standing are fl. to r.j
Suzanne De Wilde, Mary Ann De Wilde and
Making nut cups and place mats for the hospital
llll- lStli S111-ut, Rock lslimil l
Pltom- H86-0359 ,
udly displaying their new club jackets are these members
the Pioneer Craftsmen il. to r.l Ferdinand DeVoss, Bill Gustaf-
, Bob Odendahl, Dan VandeVoorde, Mike Johnson, Mike
vanagh and Jerry Cox.
Standing in front of the rear view proiector are Mrs.
A tense moment. Will novice Betty Bromley de-
feat champ Rickie Moskowitz? Chess club mem-
bers watching this dramatic contest are Mary
Anne Wright, Lisa Walzem, Mark Williams, Tom
Vancura. Standing are Mike McNulty, John
Cecil, Steve Eagles and Mike La Hue.
Extra-curricular activities play a big part in the lives of
most Allemanites. Clubs around the school this year ranged
from purely social to dedicated service organizations.
The industrial art students at Alleman may join the Pioneer
Craftsmen Club, under the supervision of Father Hugh Robbins,
C.S.V. Every April the Craftsmen journey to Springfield for the
two day state convention.
The Alleman Chess Club is in its second year and has been
gaining popularity with the underclassmen. The club has been
discussed in local newspapers and is hailed as a big step toward
teenagers' intellectual rebirth.
Mrs. Lessner's Visual Aids Group receives a lot less notice
and praise than it deserves. The members loyally provide pro-
jector and tape recorder operators for the entire school.
Alleman has always had its share of Junior Achievement mem-
bers. This year the turnout was larger than ever. Moline's new
television station, WQAD, sponsored a j.A. group this year.
Several Alleman upperclassmen were included in this miniature
company, which put on an entire series of entertainment shows
George Lessner Cleftl and Karen Drake Crightj.
B-K DISPOSAL SERVICE
2808-oth Aevnue, Rock Island
OUTHWIND MCTEL 8: RESTAURANT f
4300- Nth Street Showing their products are Junior Achievers fl. to r.l back row, Ed
C I 81 Kiely, Terry Wendell, Mike Kerckhove, Tom Caffery, front row, Don
Rock Island Rogers, Willie Mack, Norm Slead, Vickie Bartel, Peggy Miner, John
Vize, and Dennis Morgan.
1,5 . ,
Accepting the fourth ploce trophy from Milt Sprunger ore co-captains Mike Ryan cmd John McGonigle.
Pioneers Finish Fourth AI: Stake
The 1964 basketball season opened with the
Pioneers dropping the first two games to Rock
Island and East Moline.
The team then took four straight, including a
convincing win over Moline. Alleman closed out
its regular season with loses to Assumption, East
Moline, and Rock Island, finishing with a l2-10
In the first game of the Moline Regional, Alle-
man escaped with a 54-51 victory over Geneseo,
giving the impression that the Pioneer victory trail
might be short.
But in the next two games Alleman beat the
co-holders of the Quad-City and Mississippi Valley
championship, East Moline and Rock Island. The
Pioneers downed the Panthers 6l-57 to earn a
berth in the championship game against Rock
Alleman defeated the Rocks 59' 57 I0 Wifi the
school's first Regional crown.
Tourney action then moved to East Moline with
Alleman playing Kewanee. The Pioneers defeated
the Boiler-makers 69-36, and then won its second
trophy by beating the Galva Wildcats 73-57.
With Champaign just one step away, Alleman
was not to be denied, and on St. Patrick's Day, the
Alleman Irish defeated Rockford Auburn 57-56.
The Alleman magicians had one more trick left
in their bag. In the first game of their State
tournament action, the Pioneers dethroned the first
ranked Centralia Orphans 57-56, before 16,000 fans.
This was the end of the trail for the Pioneers,
who dropped the semifinal game to Pekin and play-
off to Decatur.
Religious Gifts for all Occasions
CATHOLIC SUPPLY CENTER
402-406 Brady, Davenport, Iowa
The Larger! Exclmive Religiom Goody Store in lou tl
C0lIg7'!Il7ll!lff0l1.!' Z0 the G7'l1lIlldfc?.Y
. Daily Illini photos,
gk ..,, WV 1 "-, 53'
g 1--f . f get
. ., W ,uf Wnk, H
-' P' ,Zin iggljf' W
- if iiii i ' .1
,..,. ' Steve Spanich makes the miracle shot as he drives past Dave Rapp C441
1' W y,1,,g5i' rx: Gnd Cliff Berger CSU to carry Alleman over Centrqliql 57-56.
f f DOWN! NGFS
"Oh, Please let it go in." Mag Downing found the ex-
citement of the tournament games overwhelming. l
Q5 PREH5 Finest
N P 1
c.. ff W
Daily Illini photo
"Veal Yea! Charles Currie," yells Mike RYG"l l5ll
as he snares another rebound in the Decatur game.
DIMOCK, GOULD 8: COMPANY
Lumber, Millwork, Plywood
2-lO5 - Srll Ave.. Rock lsland Call HSS-5615
15th Avc ar fth Sr., East Moline -VI Dividend l
Y 4-A I 86
Heros the gym . . .
My gosh, - lookit the people!
Heres the Steeple . .
'Sterling performance, gentlemen," vociferates Steve
Krulik as he casually saunters out io loin the celebration.
, - 7
Playing position defense, John Mc-
Gonigle 1411 draws a charging foul
on Centralia's Cliff Berger.
Terry Payne gets off a shot despite the out-
stretched arm of Auburn's Seth Miller.
The Duck flies for another rebound
against Centralia in the State Tourney.
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA
Life Imzzmnre for the Entire Family
1504-3rd Avenue Rock Island, Illinois
1963-64 VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM
Front l. fo r. manager Mark Bouljon, Mike Ryan,
John McGonigle, Greg Lenaghan, Terry Payne,
Steve Krulik, Rich Parsons, Bill Healy, ass't. man-
ager Henry Sunden.
Back 3 Coach Don Morris, Dave Watts, Mark
Lampe, Jerry Oberhardt, Jim Hawkins, Steve
Spanich, Don Shumaker, Mike Broclell, Mike
Brewers, ass't. coach Bob Carroll.
The hopes and wishes of all Alleman
fans are expressed in the timeless
"Good Luck" on this floral wreath-
VVOOD win lows 'llli ie, li s
i .,si1 ijgis:
Lloors, folding doors iinil
PELLA KXXIINDOW7 COMPANY
513- Slsr Avi-niic Rock lsliinil. lllinizis
C0z1tgmIf1fi11io11,i 111, ffw Cllizn ul' 'fu-1
lLl.lNUlS-UJXVA Bl,ACK'l'OlJ, lNC.
PO. Box 697 Rock lsl.inil. Illinois
Daily Illini photo
Jerry Van Dylce
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Champaign-Urbana Courier photo
A restless nigh? was spent by mony Allemon
boys who mode use of the facilities provided by
the University of Illinois ot Huff Gym.
SPORTSLAND im. y
Moline llist Molim- l
GYM! ll"i.ilvci Y
F. VV. XXlOOl.Wf'OR'l'H S COlNll9ANY
lglfu- lull Avenue. Rack lslimil 1 Diiil iSCu-lJHll l
Representing Alleman and receiving
the East Moline sectional first place
trophy is John McGonigle.
Coach Morris argues a technical foul called on
Steve Spcmich during East Moline game of the
S ' " X . K
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Mike Ryan battles for a rebound.
, C. E. KLINE, MD.
Laurzclefem -- Furrierf
Rock Island - Nlolinc - Milan e East Moline
l iurnp shot.
Argus photo s
the defensive strategy to
Mike Ryan is a worried
Terry Payne displays
perfect form with his
With a right hook to the
ball, Rock lslancl's Jerry
Sutton loses another re-
bound as John McGoni-
gle tlinches in disgust.
1 ' 'luv
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THE Aizous l Www- M'-'rr 'ri
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Roplq lslunil. Illinois ll Mm """"
i as ssvs so russell
Senior cheerleader Jan Shuda holds
her breath during tense State Tourney '
action' Champaign-Urbana Courier photo M-0 ---""""
S.. Flo, A
Dribbling past Steve Ulis 125D of Rock
Island is Jerry Oberhardt f34D, in the
Mike Ryan Cwhite uniforml is fouled
by Stan Hall CSU of Galva while at-
tempting a jump shot.
Cflligfllfflfclfffflll lo if "I7cffgfv!!fff" C,.!cI.l.l
CHICKEN DELIGHT STORIES
1900 - 16th Struct. Molina
2790- I Ith Struct. Rock lsltiml
'wp - fi
XlxP,! ' 1
Steve Spannch f44J stretches for
other rebound against Galva.
I , Dispatch photo
Mark Lampe QU steals a rebound
from Allen Knott C543 of East Moline
in Regional action at Moline.
Mike Ryan 1511 and Jerry Oberhardt
make a futile attempt to stop Jim
Long of Auburn in the Super-Sectional
Tourney at Rock Island.
All l11le1'e.tli11g Plate In Wrurrk
Bituminous Casualty Corporation
Bituminous Fire 8: Marine Insurance Co.
320 - l9th Struct, Rock Island 1 788-1412
is . Us
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Jerry Oberlwardt, Steve Sponich, and John McGonigle
completely surround Centralia's Cliff Berger.
l VOSS BRQS. EXPRESS K STORAGE
Rock lslaml. illinois Pliiziic 788-5691
Lum! :wif l.m1g Di,rlizfzm .limfffg
Agent of Allicil Van Lines. inc.
1963-64 BASKETBALL - 19- 12
Y ,,77, ,, , Rock Island
68 7,,,.,. ,,,.,77 , East Moline 71
60,2 ,,,, 7,.., C ltristian Brothers 45
91 ,,,,,,,, ,Y., .,,, 7,,7, B e t tenclorf 45
65 Y,.,..., .,,, Y ,, Assumption 54
69 ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,, , , ,,,.,,, Moline 57
62, ,,.,,,...,,,,,,,,, lPontiacj Bloom 63
53 ,,u,.,,i,7 CPontiacj Bloomington 67
56 ,,,.,,.,.....,.,,,,,, , ,,,.,,,. Wohlert 67
60 ,,,t,.,, ,,,t,,,,,,,,, S treator 59
60 .i,,,,,. ,,,.,, P eorici Central 49
70 .,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,. Wcihlert 45
61 ,,,,,.,t,,,,.ii, U East Moline 70
68 ,,,.,,,,,....i,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Bettenclorf 58
572, ,,CDiocesanl St. Poul Odell 56
59 7i,,,.,,,,.i, QDiocesanD St. Beole 63
71 ,,i,,,,. ,,... tt,,, , R ock Falls 58
61 .,YV.,,, W ,,t,.,,e,. Regis 63
52 ,,t,,,,, Assumption 62
57 .sssu ,,,u,, Muscotine 55
40,,, ,,,, ii,,,,,, , Y Rock Island 42
84, ,,,u,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,s Newman 64
54, ,,,,,, ,, CRegionalD Geneseo 51
61 ,,,t,,, ,,t,, , East Moline 57
59 ,t,.t,,,, ,,,,, , Rock Island 57
69, ,,s,, , lSectionall Kewanee 36
702 ,, ,, ,i.,,,, ,,,, Galvci 52
Rockford Auburn ,s,,, ,, 56
57 ,s,,,,, 7, ., lStateD Centralia 56
36 ,,sett,,.,i,,,,,.,,, , ,t,, Pekin 69
54 ,is,,, . Decotur 69
John McGonigle gets off o 20-
foot jump-sltot in the Super-Seo
tionol game against Rockford
1963-64 SOPHOMORE BASKETBALL TEAM
-5' AY 4 ,xref it
, 'l s 1 ll K! 1
W1 t A r r-1 - T cf K A
Front, l. to r., Chris Smith, Pat Logan, Dick Schroeder, Mike Pavich, Bob Norton, Tom Cornelis, and
manager Galen Starkweather. Back, Tom Rasmussen, Harry Hansen, Bill Kelly, Paul Sansale, Jim
Mizeur, Larry Mortier, and Phil Colgan.
1963-'I964 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL TEAM
I Sym! ,Y V
F3 FN fix?
lj f lf f l g
ggi! T Us
A -Q 5
SJ! X533 l A
Front row, l. to r., manager Bill Ortman, Jim Healy, Mike Fisher, Greg Sharp, Mike Lenaghan, Mike
Hartman, Mike Sleger, Ed Meyers, and Joe Negro. Back row, ass't. coach Dave Kurt, Jim Strandlund,
Rich Egger, Ed DeJaegher, Greg Boulion, Gary Stimpson, Sam Moreno, Gerald Fox, Greg Douw, Tom
DeVanney, Joe Pollentier, John Shumaker, Chuck Mulkey, Tom Hartman, Bill Spriet, and coach Gene
Tom Hennessey picks up
short yardage against
Wahlert before being
hauled down from be-
FOOTBALL - 1963
13 ....... ........ A ssumption 0
O .....,. ......... M oline 13
14 .,..... ,Yi., E ast Moline 13
27 ,,,,,,, ..,.,... S t.Bede 7
12 ,,,,,,. ,.., R ock Island 13
13 ,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,. W ahlert 13
7 ,,,.,,, .,,,,,,,.,, R egis 20
7 ---.f------------"- Bettendorf 14
Tim Cumberworth dashes for a
score against East Moline.
C 0 IZ g Vclflllzllj 0 111
STERLING CQSNIETOLCGY SCHOOL
1608 Lg - 5th Avenue
When in doubt - PUNT
"Wake up, Farmer, Carr's made the tackle."
Rally 'round the ball, boys.
Congrarulrztiom to the Claw of 1964
STATE BANK GF EAST MOLINE
. Denny Carr C595 makes
on Savings Comer a hole for Rich Vallejo
, C515 during the East Mo-
Andalusia Road, Milan - Across from the Memri
"Something Superior for Your Interiorw
- . i L ,jgmg
1963 PIONEER VARSITY
Row l -Tom Lowe, Pete Cook, Rick Viren, Tom
Hennessey, John Wille, Vic Endress, John Ken-
nedy, Don Anderson, Rich Vallejo, ass't. coach
Row 2 - Ron Segura, John Strupp, Steve State,
Sam Scott, Bill Healy, Rich Parsons, Larry Fetes,
Bob Gemigncuni, Dave Watts, coach Herm Mis-
Row 3 - Ed Schmitt, Greg McKenzie, Greg Lenag-
han, Tim Cumberworth, Rod Hirst, Mike Flaherty,
Dick McAllister, Denny Carr, John Barnett, Mon-
roe Johnson, Mike Nonneman.
Row 4-Mike Brewers, Don Shumaker, Dave
Lemon, Tim Hufford, Tom Tady, Paul Laity, Paul
Leahy, Jack Nugent, Bob Schaecher.
Coach Herm Miskowicz led the 1965 edition
of Alleman-'s football team to a 3-4-1 record.
The Pioneers opened against Assumption with
a 13-0 victory, then lost to Moline the following
In the third start of the campaign, the Pio-
neers edged East Moline 14-15 for their first win
over the Panthers in five seasons. Against St.
Bede in the Homecoming game, the Bruins ab-
sorbed a 27-7 shellacking, as Alleman came up
with their second straight win.
City rival Rock lsland ended the two-game
winning streak as they stopped the Pioneers
13-12. The following Sunday at Wahlert, the
Alleman offense couldn't get rolling in the first
half, the defense didnlt click, and Wahlert rolled
up a 13-O advantage at intermission. The Pio-
neers came back in the second half with two
touchdowns but made only one extra point and
had to settle for a tie.
The longest part of the season was the last
two weeks as the Pioneers lost first at Regis,
20-7, and then to Bettendorf 1-i-7.
Injuries plagued the team thruout the sea-
son. Senior letterman Mike Ryan suffered a
punctured lung and never played a game. Iim
Hughes injured his kidneys mid-way through
the campaign and was out for the duration. Brian
Ternoey broke a collarbone, Mike Brewers hurt
a shoulder and Paul Leahy never got into top
shape due to knee trouble.
SCHNEIDERS DRUG STORE, INC.
Co i 111 eticif 7 Gif! t
isoi . asm Snr-cf Rock Islam-1
Cfmzgmlfffatm111 C!Ll.l,t of '64
RYAN REALTY CQBIPANY, lNC.
935 - lirlq Axenue liast Moline, lllin
Phone: P55-5 1"
1963-64 VARSITY WRESTLERS
Bottom, I. to r. Rich Wyffels, Jay Flaherty, Jeff Clouw, Luis Montez, Jim Conwell, Tom Brown, Dan
Meyer. Second row, Dick VandeWalle, John Kennedy, Tom Vancura, Pat Wilson, Don Anderson,
Mike Crowder. Third row, Tom Flaherty, John Strupp, Vic Endress, Pat Cunningham, Rick Viren. Top,
Charlie DeWitte, Bob Gemignoni, Ray Anderson, Steve Grchan, coach Herm Miscowicz.
Maimen Malte Name At Sl:al:e
It was a tournament year for the Pioneers as the
Alleman wrestling squad, after a losing season, placed
15th in the state meet. This, the highest finish since
wrestling started at Alleman, was accomplished through
the individual efforts of Bob Gemignani and John Ken-
nedy. Gemignani placed second in the state meet at
180 pounds compiling an overall record of 23 wins and
2 losses. Kennedy placed a virtual fifth at 133 pounds
losing in the state semi-finals and finished with, 19 wins
and 4 losses.
Perhaps the brightest spot of the 4-7 record for
regular season was the big win against East Moline
27-20, thus marking the first Alleman wrestling win
over an Illinois Quad-City school. Other wins included
Riverdale, Orion, and Newman Sterling.
Also strong during tournament matches were Pat
Wilson f127J who won the District Crown and Don
Anderson 11205 who placed second at the District and
Luis Montez 61035 who placed third.
1740 - 5th Avenue Rock Island, Illinois
PONTIAC, CADILLAC, GMC TRUCKS
COIIgfclflt!dlf0lZJi and Bert Wfitbei'
FARRELL 64 FARRELL
1627 - ith Avenue Moline, Illinois
Coming from behind, John Ken-
nedy, pins his opponent at the
Rock Island sectional to advance
With the underclassmen filling
out the squad in the lower
weights, Luis Montez, Soph., sits
out in an effort to escape.
INJURY - the part of athletics
which nobody likes to think
about. Here, Coach Herm Mis-
cowicz and John Kennedy help
Don Anderson after he pinched
a nerve in his shoulder and had
to default in the first round of
.-'ff Good Lzfrcla lo tbe C0455 of '64
Downtown and King Plaza
Rock Island Molinc
One, two, three, and over we go.
Hey, you over there! This boy Gemignoni gets two for
MGRAN, KLOCKAU, MCCARTHY,
SCHUBIHRT X LOUSBERG
Attorneys at Law
Rock Island, Illinois
Pot Wilson lleftl shows the form which eC1l'ned
him fourth in the Rock Island Sectional, Cmzgwzlzzffziiolm' lo llae Clair of '64
708 - Ist Avenue Silvis, Illinois
Pat Cunningham at-
tempts to move away
from his opponent dur-
ing the Riverdale meet.
Seldom behind, Bob Gemignani,
advanced through the sectional
as he broke down his opponents.
1963-64 FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE WRESTLERS
Lett to right, bottom, Jim Ege, Tim DeJonghe, Rud Ramos D K
Fitzpatrick, Mark Nilsson, coach Phil
Hoppe, Dan Montez, Dennis Quane
row, Bob Winter, Steve Sonneyville,
Charles Arnold. Fourth row, Larry
y , on oster, Roger Haynes, Dennis
Sailer. Second row, mgr. Bill Martins, Joe VanHoe, Rich
Mike Blondell, Mike Johnson, mgr. Steve DQUW, Third
John Flaherty, James Conwell, Dan Meyer, lrv Bruyntjens,
Larson, Mark Friedman Don Grchan Craig VandeM
I 1 OOF-
tel, Jim Carter, Don Huffman, Tom Gemignani.
ROCK ISLAND GLASS CO., INC
1615 -,Grd Avenue, Rock Island, Illinotis
Glam For AU Needi
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Front l. to r. manager Galen Starkweather, John Liske, Jim Murphy, Larry Ochs, Sam Scott,
Larry Johnson Steve Kr l'k R
, ui . ow 2, Rich Patrei, Dennis Schlindwein, Greg Lanaghan, Monte
Hines, Tim Meier, Steve Spanich. Back, Jim Hawkins, Rodney Hirst, Allen Orr, John McGonigle,
Denny Carr, Rich Parsons, coach Gene Henze.
it Q l Q rrrr 6 s,rr,
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One of Baseball s most familiar scenes-
an umpire's discussion with the coach.
Wflaen in Pfaifudelphia, fall
BROMLEY UMPIRES ASSOCIATION
Ceeeh Henle teike with his Pitcher, Tim 5226 Maxim sum, Philadelphia 20, Ps.
Meier, after getting out of a tough inn-
gi s f if
'I964 VARSITY TRACK TEAM
ALLEMAN VARSITY TRACK RECORDS
'l20 Highs ......,.7.....
180 Lows ,,.......
220 lstraightj ,......
220 icurvel .......,....
880 .,..,.... ........
Mile .,.,... .
Shot .......... .
Discus ,,,-,-.,... .
High Jump .,.....
Broad Jump .....
Pole Vault ......,
440 Relay .....,.....7..
880 Relay ......44,A....
Mile Relay ....,..
Jim Watts ..,....................-7 ...V
J. J. Martin ,,..,.
Jack Burns ,,.,.....
Jim Naab .....
Ken Mosely .......
Ted Rogenski .,...........
Dick Naab, P. Waters
G. Paquette ..,.,.............,
J. Martin, T. Rogenski
V. Doak, A. Schnoebelen
2 Mile Relay .......... A. Schnoebelen
Mile Medley ....
P. Waters, V. Doak
Sprint Medley ..,..... D.
Bill Lambrecht ....,
Vaughn Doak ......... ......
T. Kuberski, P. Waters
J. Naab, G. Paquette
M051 season Pts ...,.,. John Watts ...................
Front, l. to r., Rick Viren, Tom Hennessey, Pat
Wilson, Gary Gusse, Jack Strandlund, John
Amoni. Row 2, Mike Brodell, Jack Nugent, Dave
Watts, Tim Cumberworth, Bill Burghgrave, John
Barnett. Row 3, Dan Fetes, Dave Lemon, Mike
Durr, John Mortier, Mike Ryan. Top, manager
Mike Kerchove, Tom Lowe, Bill Healy, Paul
Leahy, Coach Phil Sailer.
Cozzgrnlfzlaliom to the Grad11ate,r
710 - 13th Avenue Moline
Beit Wiifaef from
BEN FARRAR and COMPANY
l620-llth Avenue Rock Island, Illinois
f ,, we
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1 N Y 2 1 Q
Members of the tennis team are l. to r, Bill Ortman, Tim DeRoo, S ...T
John Kennedy, Mike Hibbs, Steve Metcalf. Back - Mike Brewers,
Pete Colehour, Tom Moran, Mike Petersmith, Coach William
Galvin and Dennis Morgan. Mike Petersmith practices his
serve during afternoon work
M li f
if g ia
g i ,i,,
i V h G-ldnerfs ffngmh period" class.
F 'lii K' ' Some members of Fat er I
H ,,i:,i,s, H
W is,V 3 1 ,Airs
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Qfffffifa' 5ff"1'ffr ' Vfffffmf Safe-X
Pete K5-manl Cook practices his famous
iiiiii Swing SUMPTION FORD SALES
' qw ,,'i', ' .
' 2704-llrh Sfmt, Rock island. Illinois
'ig' I ,, I 0 7
tfdflf ul you
K vx x
REV. JOHN F. O'CONNOR
MOLINE IXIATION AL BANK
Alleman High School was the result of the dreams of many
men. In 1926, Father Culemans lit the spark when he suggested
the idea of a central Catholic high school for Rock Island
County to Monsignor Durkin.
Wfith this novel idea developing in his mind, Monsignor
Durkin urged the bishop of the diocese to purchase the land
across from Lincoln Park.
Thus, Archbishop Schlarman enters the history of Alleman.
He headed the diocesan fund raising campaign which made
the dream come true.
In 1958, Monsigntbr Durkin turned the first spade of dirt.
By August, 1949, the school was dedicated.
At this time the legacy of the dream was turned over to
Reverend .l'ohn O'CQonnor, our principal. In his fifteen years,
he has fulfilled the dream of his predecessors.
The name of Father O'Connor has become synonymous with
Alleman. Guiding the school and helping it develop has been
no easy joh. Father is seen in many ways hy all who come in
contact with him.
In the eyes of the student hody, he is a stern disciplinarian.
To the faculty, he is the general "fix it man." He sees that the
school is run smoothly. If anything goes wrong, the administra-
tion always has Father to look to for a solution. ln the classes
he teaches, the students see him as an open-minded instructor.
Parents picture him as the man to yell at when "little johnny is
flunkingf' To the school hoard, he is the wonderman who
stretches the income to fit the hudget. To all who know him
well, this dedicated priest is a friend.
Father O'Connor has made Alleman more than a dreamg he
has made it a reality.
in - .. .
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we was -pr--sf
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Members of the Alleman board are Qseated, I. to r.J Father Sylvester Jesiolowski, Monsignor F. P. Blecke, Mon-
signor T. J. Jordan, Monsignor William Cleary, Father Robert Barnett. fstancling, l. to r.J Father Louis Schaechter,
Father George Schroeder, Father T. P. Kelly, Father John Callahan, Father Francis Casey, Father Raymond
Lassuy, Father John O'Connor, principal. Missing was Father Richard Moran,
REV. FRANCIS WUELLNER
REV. EARL CALKINS
FATHER GEORGE WUELLNER
SISTER MARIELLA, OSB
REV. EDWARD ANDERSON, CSV
Lolin ll, Ill
FATHER BARRY MCDERMOTT
A transition took place this year in the counseling depart-
ment. Relieved of administrative and disciplinary tasks through
the actions of the grievance committee and infirmarian, the
counselors turned their energies to two goals - extending their
services to more of the students, and providing more informa-
tion through homeroom instruction.
The two-fold program enabled them to maintain the per-
sonal contact so essential to counseling, but still provide mass
communication on such matters as college day and registration.
REV. HUGH ROBBINS, CSV
REV. LEO GILDNER
FATHER WILLIAM WATSON
FATHER EDWARD BADER
FATHER ROBERT LEE FATHER ARTHUR RYAN FATHER THOMAS sRAJKovlcH FATHER JQHN REAL
Religion Religion Religion Religion
SISTER M. ALEXIA, OSB
SISTER ANNA MARIA, BVM
ALM Spanish I, II
SISTER M. BERNICE OSF
English in R , -
Religion II gm I. .
SISTER M. CARMELITA, OP
SISTER M. HILAIRE, BVM
ALM Spanish I, III
iizksff Rf-is .15
f ' I will'
SISTER M, JANE FRANCES, OP
SISTER ANTOINETTE, OSB
SISTER M. EUCHARISTA, CHM
Latin I, II
SISTER M. KENNETH, BVM
SMSG Ma7hemaIics I, Il, III
SISTER M. AUGUSTINE, OSF
English II, III
SISTER M. FLORENCE, oss
Typing I, II
SISTER M. KEVIN, BVM
English lv, III
SISTER M, LAURENE, OSF
SISTER M. MANUEL, BVM
English I, II
SISTER M, ST. THERESA, BVM
Typing I, Personal Typing
SISTER M. LOYOLA, OSB
English I, II
SISTER M. MADELINE, OSB
Biology Band, Chorus
BSCS Bi I gy , 1 Religion I
SISTER M. Kev! , oss
SISTER M. ROSELINA, BVM
SISTER M. SCHOLASTICA, OSB
SISTER MICHAEL MARY, BvM
Religion I, III
SISTER M. VIRGINA, CHM
Typing I, Shorthand I
SISTER M. THOMAS RITA, BVM SISTER M. WILLIAM BERNARD, O
English I, II Biology
ReIigion I BSCS BioIogy
MR. JOHN CAHILL
MISS MAUREEN FLYNN
MISS AUDREY MCGREGOR
, Speech, Drama
MR. DONALD CAPES MR. Rosem CARROLL
Debclfe Physical Education
Modern History A11-,lefics
MR. WILLIAM GALVIN
MISS RITA MILLER
English l, ll
, K . K 5231
Iizsiie fi l
. . .--
MR. THOMAS SHILGALIS
Math IX, SMSG Math IV
MR. EUGENE HENZE
MR. HERMAN MISKOWICZ
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MRS. JESSIE FREDERICK
English Ill, IV
MR. DAVID KURT
MR. DONALD MORRIS
MR. PHILLIP SAILER MRS- JANET VAN HEUI-E
American History Ffench lf ll, lll
MR. DONALD WOOTEN
MRS. GEORGE LESSNER
MRS. RALPH aRsuwE1 MRS- Wll-HAM JOERN
MRS. CLIFFORD BABINSKI .
Study Hall Moniior SiudY HGH Momfof
MRS. CLARENCE REDECKER
MRS. RUTH TARPY MRS. lUCillE WINKLER
SfUdY Holi Monitor Siudy Holi Monitor
MRS. HARRY ADLHNGER MRS. EDWARD PENCA, JR. 'VU55 CATHERINE COLLIGAN
Secretary Seuemry Cafeteria Mgr.
Congnm and Gaod Luck
ALLEMAN SUPPLY STORE
X V 1
Love May Make the World
But here at Alleman several different work
crews keep the school going.
The cafeteria workers under the direction
of Miss Catherine Colligan hold the all-im-
portant position of keeping the students and
faculty well fed.
Allemanls devoted bus drivers brave the often
inclement Illinois weather to daily bring Alle-
manites to school.
The fine secretarial staff keeps the business
end of the school moving by keeping student
records and performing the countless other cleri-
Forever dusting, cleaning, polishing, and
picking up after us is our excellent janitorial
The maintenance staff keeps the school intact
by repairing broken Venetian blinds, replacing
light fixtures, and taking care of the other
" Shirley Deschinkel, Mary Coopman, Ann Huber
Marie Walsh, Irene DeWilole, Madeleine Van
J. L. BRADY COMPANY
Plumbing, Heating, Ventilation Contractor
East lWoline, Illinois
Beaming members of The cafeteria staff who
keep Us well-fed are fl. to r.D Marguerite Billiet
. Marie Fitzgerald, Lilian Thompson, Nora O'Br1an
l702 - Znd Avenue Rock Island Ill
, A- y We
' YYAL i s - .
5 5 w e
' J in
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. 1 , . ' s ,'1-11 W
. . . . 7- wa? ' t' Ji
Smiling members of our maintenance staff are Cleft to righti Mrs. Helen Hen- fm My
. , . , , , , , ' if
driclcs, Marcella McKinley, Mrs. Alice Waline, Mrs. Marie Wells and Mrs, lda
s .ii 7, , 7 , .1 ,,, , WV,
Cashiers Mary De Keyrel and
Gayle Ruff are familiar faces
to students who buy their
lunches every day.
s . ..
QQ' gl 1
f at is an
if -7' pi
has If X 'SQ
W 2 1
JM , Q'
Performing one of his many daily tasks, Mr. The only femme member Of The bus
Glenn Wells checks one of the mechanisms in driving Steffi MUVY De Keyrel, Stands
he boiler of the new addition. lUeSid9 her l9US.
X- . K iss--kyxxk -X Q4
M 4 ' 'Uno GN fiifibitix'
final., ...,, ,sw V P
When emergencies occur, such
Male members of the bus driving staff are fleft to rightl Mr. Harry as the dishwasher breaking
Johannes, Mr. Arthur De Vooght, Mr. John Showalter, and Mr. Fran- down, a novel solution is paper
cis Fobert. plqfes,
Moments 'co remember . . .
Senior Homeroom Alternates
4A JIM FEHL
4B JANE FREIBAND
4C RON SCHUMAKER
4D MARK BOULJON
4E CAROL MIZEUR
4F MIMI COSGROVE
AG DIANE SCHROEDER
4H SALLY DeKEYREL
When the members of the Class of ,64 look
back over their four years at Alleman, a treasury
of memories awaits them.
The telephone conversation in their sopho-
more assembly, the Chinese sisters who were
stowaway on the Showboat, and the large '64 on
the stage curtains during their final class pro-
duction provide ample food for reminiscing.
Some will recall being one of the 35 mem-
bers of the National Honor Society, or one of the
two National Merit finalists, or one of the eight
Illinois State Scholarship semi-finalists.
Most will remember the excitement of the
State basketball tournament and 43 boys will
remember the thrill of being varsity letter win-
Clubs will be thought of and 62 girls will re-
member good old GAA days.
All will remember different things, but they
will never forget the unity that has bound them
together these past four years as the Class of I64.
itoo I 'I t
"I am sophisticated, you are sophisticated, he is sophisticated, we are sophisticated, they are sophisticated
or at least trying. Members of the senior class council are Istandingl Diane Vande Putte, Terry Payne, Gloria
Young, Margaret Kerschicter, Bob Gemignani, president, Deanne South, Carol Bromley, Bob Calsyn, Sheila
Wilson, Qseate-dl John De Greve, vice president, and Mag Downing, secretary-treasurer.
CAROL BROMLEY PHYLI-IS MARVIN BONNIE STRABLEY
co-wzlediczorimz gowfzledictorian co-wzlediclorian Q51-Q5 zql ' 'rw 1
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LINDA ADAMS MARGARET KERSCHIETER MARCH' MOORE
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GLORIA YOUNG ROBERT CALSYN
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MARY JO BLEUER
PATRICIA BOHN ERT I
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MARK BOULJON 1 IEEA A
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WILLIAM BU RGHGRAVE
LYNN CLAEYS JAMES CUMBERWORTH
TIMOTHY CLEGG MARY DMUNG
THOMAS CROWDER JUDITH DeCASTECKER
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JAN EEN DUYTSCHAEVER
MARY ANN HERNANDEZ
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JON AS HOLGATE
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J ELLEN KLAK
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MARY ANN KROPP
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JANE VAN ALTVORST
RICHARD VAN RAES
JOYCE VAN ZELE
DIANE VANDE PUTTE
DANIEL VANDE VOORDE
DIANE VANDE VOORDE
MARY VAN HECKE
MARY BETH VAN LANCKER
KAREN VAN OPDORP
SHARON VAN OPDORP
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TERRENCE WEN DL
This Was The C ass
We're off to see the Wizard-score-crow
Jan Gray and lion duet from the "Wizard
ez i ffl, A ,
Senior year is like stepping
on a roller coaster. Once it
starts, you sit back and take
the ups with the downs, al-
ways anticipating the Whirl-
In review the ride seems
short, but the memory of its
thrills lingers on. So it is
with senior year. It comes
too fast, goes too soon, but
leaves many memories.
That Was - 64
Broaclway's Favorite Hits
When you walk through a storm . . ."
look away.. ."
"I can do anything . . ."
l P P
Class assembly is That very
special "Once a Year Day" 'For
seniors Peggy Sprung, Carmen
Kreff, Ron Shumaker, Judy Shu-
ola, and Rich Parsons.
MIDXVEST CYCLE SUPPLY COMPANY P
Clfjfilllzlll rllnfm' lfebiL'fe.s. SL'l7Zt'fl1N l3ic3'cfw'.
lalrh Avcuuc at 57111 Street. Rock Island, Illinois L
Cfmzplfzzzefm of l
HASTY-TASTY FOOD STORE
2526 - 16th Street. Moline, Illinois 1
". . . better than you."
"Doin' what comes
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al' ff I P '-
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John DeGreve and Mag Down-
ing pause to listen to directions commiseration - Senior assem-
'from Miss Audrey Ann McGregor bly rehearsal.
during rehearsal for the senior
class play "Our Hearts Were
Young and Gay."
5 .t I gl N it 2 .g I
wi'-"I af' is N A I
Chief baby-kissing, vote-catching, back-slapping, hello-
waving Senior class officers. lBesides their other attri-
butes, they're good guysl.
Bef! IWi5he5 for 11 Brigfyl and Happy Flllllff
BEAR MANUFACTURING COMPANY
Congmllzfpztioizi' to the G1'ucf1n1te.i
Highway 30, Hampton, Illinois
Congregation, conversation, and
Jkt Q .,?:vs'i+j'?i,ri
Chicago is not the only city that c
boast windy citizens. Rock Island l
Alleman's Tim Clegg.
I ,fmiwi -
Ulcer-pampering-gourmet style. D
Meyer scivors his . . . yes, baby for
Not 7 little elves, but 7
day wonders kept the
seniors in stitches.
i . ge,
Fother Anderson, the mon be-
hind the senior closs, is shown
' Sister Kevin, O.S.B., found ci choir neces-
i scary to meosure the senior boys for their ,
N cops ond gowns.
t if f -i2-r
, , lVe Endorse . .
New York Store
f - - .
Qflilfhiiiffef iliLykEfSiEJ1Z5QixfJiTti''iigJfTffZ.G"O" Downtown Mom
Memories of senior yeor will burn in the heorts of mony
e're off to tczce the world!! There moy be mixed emotions ot groduo-
1 time, but one of them is certoinly hoppiness. Cl. to r.D Di Schroeder,
in Kennedy, Mczg Downing ond Mork Bouiion.
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Parents and alumni play an important role at Alleman. Besides their moral
support, many of them actively support the school through membership in the
Men's Club, Home and School Association, Alumni Association, and Band
In recent years the proceeds from the Home and School Associations card
parties have been used to purchase new audio-visual equipment. The current
Men's Club project has been installation of a track for the athletic department,
and both the Alunmi and Band Boosters have been raising money for various
Members of the Mens' Club sold chances:
on 3250.00 to raise money for the new
cinoler track. .
Officers of the Alumni Association pause
during their recent cord party. They are
CI. to r.D Mrs. Pat Timmerman, Mr. Joe
DeMeyer and Mrs. Betty Hoogerwerf.
Officers for the Home and School Association for
year were Cl. to r.J Mrs. Agnes Molinelli,
treasurer, Mrs. Mary Jo Trant, president, Mrs.
Betty Hoppe, secretaryg and Mrs. Kay Negro,
Members of the Alleman
Band Boosters gather at
one of their monthly
H325 - .Stal Avenue, Rock lslantl
HOLMES SHOE COMPANY
S25 - lith Avenue. liast Moline
"llama of Fine Foot llvkzlfu
Florsheim W Red Cross -A Buster Brown
CLASS OF 1960
BERGER, MARY SUSAN
CAROLAN, ROSE MARIE
CARROLL, BARBARA JO
CIRIVELLO, JO ANN
DAUW, BETTY JEAN
DIETZ, JO ANN
KIES, JAN ELLEN
T960 - The year The Chorus Cut IIS first record, The
Eastern rite Mass.
VAN ACKER, GRETCHEN
VAN COILLIE, DANIEL
vANDE KERCKHOVE, MICHAEL
VANDE VELDE, JUDITH
vANDE vELDE, RONALD
VANDE VOORDE, SHARON
VANDE VOORT, KENNETH
LANCKER, BARBARA JO
DeWITTE, MARY ANN
CLASS OF 'I961
MILLER, MARY ANN
Chris Krueger ond Tony Jordon, members of
the Class Of '61, present can assembly in
honor of The Lincoln Centennial.
KLAUER, MARY KAY
LOCROSSE, ROSE ANN
LOETE, JEAN ANN
MURRIN, MARY LOU
ORTMAN, MARY KAY
PYSZKA, MARY LOU
SLADEK, MARY BETH
VAN ALTVORST, JOAN
VANDE MAELE, SHIRLEY
VANDE VOORDE, JERRY
VAN HOOREWEGHE, CAROL
VAN LANDSHOOT, ANITA
WITTEVRONGEL, ROSE MARIE
ADI-FINGER' VERNON DEBRUYCKERE, CAROL
CLASS OF 1962
Remember the senior Cor wash? Members of the Class
of '62 work on Their CIOss proiect.
LAMPE, MARY LEE
PHILLIPS, MARY RITA
RETTIG, MARY JO
BAETTY, MARY KAY
CORNELIUS, MARY ANN
DAVIES, MARY SUE
DBCASTAKER, MARY ELLEN
DeCLERCQ, MARY ANN
EMERSON, RUTH ANN
GIANOTTI, MARY BETH
MOSKOWITZ, ANNA MARIE
STARKOVICH, ROSE ANN
VANDE HENDE, JULIE
VANDER GINST, DIANE
VANDE VOORDE, WILLIAM
VAN LANCKER, ZOE ANN
VAN WIEL, MARJORIE
VAN ZELE, ROGER
VAN ZUYT, RICHARD
YOUD, MARY JO
ABBEY, MARY KAY
DASSO, MARY ANN
DBMEYER, BETTY JEAN
GRAY, MARY JANE
KNESS, MARY RITA
CLASS OF 'I963
O'HALLORAN, MARY BETH
TVARKUNAS, MARY ANN
VANDE KERCKHOVE, SUZANNE
VANDE VELDE, SANDRA
VANDE VOORDE, LINDA
VANDE VOORT, RICHARD
VAN LANCKER, BEVERLY
VAN SEVERN, GERALD
VAN THORNOUT, JOSEPH
TUYL, MARY ANN
Members of the class of I963 presented "Seventeenth
Summer" for their class ploy. II- 10 I'-J KCIIIWY Wulf, PCWT1
Rogers, Gary Moriin, Kitty Povich, cmd Don DeCos'rer,
AIIeman Joins Nation In
Mourning Loss of President
if 4, r A Q.
, X ,
'R A .1 if
November 11, 1962
REV. SYLVESTER PALACZ 1950-54
REV.JOHN HUNT 195160
SISTER MARY IGNATIUS, CHM 1951-55
JAMES BLASER '56
WILLIAM BECKER '53
LEO BRANDMEYER '57
ANNA CASEY 50
CHARLES CLAEYS '50
ROBERT CLAEYS '53
DAVD DAUW 55
JOYCE DeSME1 '53
JEAN GREEN '53
MARHYN HAMM 50
JOHN HENSELER '61
RICHARD JUZEK '52
LORETTA KELLY '61
DIANE KETNER ex'63
THOMAS LQCROSSE '55
FRED LEROY '56
JOSEPH LOONTIENS f53
JUDHH LUCAS '61
MARCIA MILLER '58
LORRAINE NELSON '50
DONALD NEWMAN '55
THOMAS NEU 52
LEONARD OSBORNE 53
THOMAS POWERS '60
GARY ROSSMIMER 54
BARBARA STROMBERG 53
EUGENE VAN DALE '59
HENRY VERPLAETSE '50
BARBARA YARRHJGTON 56
It was fifth period, Friday, November 22, 1963. Classes were in session as
usual when the loudspeakers suddenly blurred, "We repeat, Mrs. Connolly and
the First Lady are unharmedf'
Students stared at the speakers. Then, as our dying President was rushed
to Parkland Memorial Hospital, classes ceased and reaction set in.
"Oh, God, flOt our President," sobbed one girl as she numbly fingered
her rosary. A boy clenched, then unclenched his fists and buried his head
in his arms.
Thirty minutes later the final announcement came, reverberating down
the silent halls, mingling with the sounds of crying and prayers. "john Fitz-
gerald Kennedy, 35th President of the United States, is dead."
Alleman students joined the nation in the following three days of mourning
and then returned to school to jioin in offering a memorial Mass.
Few, if any, will forget this man and the brief impact he had on our
lives. His words live after him. "Fellow Americans - ask not what your
country can do for you - ask what you can do for your country."
He gave his life.
.,..t.,r .dbz 1--..q. m
NOV 22, I963
John Fitzgerald Kennedy The Day
VOCATIONS TO THE PRIESTHOOD
REV. EARL CALKINS
REV. ARNOLD KLAUER
REV. JOHN PODLASHES
Seminary, St. Paul, Minn.
Seminary, St. Paul, Minn.
Seminary, St. Paul, Minn.
s Prep. Seminary
5 Prep. Seminary
s Prep. Seminary
HAROLD BERJOHN '59-Viatorian Seminary
DONALD DAEBELLIEHN '57-Viatorian Seminary
WILLIAM HAESART '63-Viatorian Seminary
ARTHUR LOPEZ '59-Viatorian Seminary
GARY NAGEL '63-Viatorian Seminary
LINNUS PECAUT '57-Victorian Seminary
JACK PENCA '63-Viatorian Seminary
ROY SHELANGOWSKI '55-Viatorian Seminary
DAN WARLOP '56-Viatorian Seminary
JOHN WESTEMEYER '57-Viatorian Seminary
RICHARD VANDE VOORT '63-Viatorian Seminary
JOHN VAN WEIL '57-Viatorian Seminary
MIKE HANNON ex'59-St. Mary of the Lake Seminary, Mundelein
DAN SIEBERT ex'55-St. Mary of the Lake Seminary, Mundelein
RONALD SIEBERT ex'54-St. Mary of the Lake Seminary, Mundelein
RONALD LIEVENS '56-St. Meinrad, Indiana
PAUL SHOWALTER ex'58-St. Meinrad, Indiana
REV. TOM VALIQUETTE '5I-Society of Jesus, Rockhurst High, Kansas
TOM MIZEUR '63-St. Ambrose College, Davenport, Iowa
PAT WATERS '59-Jesuits
VOCATIONS TO THE BROTHERHOOD
GARY WILLIAMS '62-Franciscan Monastary, Eureka, Missouri
EUGENE SIMPSON '5l-Brother Joseph, Alexian Brothers,
ROBERT MAHIEU ex'53-Brother Giles, Benedictine Brothers
JOISEPH FELLMAN '55-Brother Joseph, Holy Cross Brothers
JOSEPH DAILING '6IfBrother Joseph, Holy Cross Brothers,
FRANK CARPIO 'SI-Franciscan Brothers, Rome, Italy
VINCENT MC CLEAN '58-Christian Brothers
RONALD WIETLISPACH '55-Dominican Brothers, Winona, Minnesota
LARRY MERCIER ex'59-Sacred Heart Seminary, Milwaukee, Wisconsin
VOCATIONS TO THE SISTERHOOD
. SISTERS or sr BENEDICT, NAuvo0, ILLINOIS
I JACQUELINE MEERSMAN
I DIANE RUFF
W ANN AUBRY
I RAMONA BARGOS
I DIANE BENNETT
MARY BETH O'HALLORAN '
'50-Sister Mary Gerald
'50-Sister Mary Regis
'52-Sister Mary Denise
'55-Sister Mary Richard
In the fifteen years of her operation, Alleman
has seen twenty-nine of her boys study for the
priesthood. Nine have entered religious life as
brothers, and twenty-eight girls have entered
fourteen different religious orders.
SISTERS OF ST. FRANCIS, PEORIA
MARJORIE VALIQUETTE '5OvSister Mary Veronica
CECILIA DE COSTER '50-Sister Mary Jude
ALICE ROGERS ISO-Sister Mary David
LUCILLE PAUWELS '50-Sister Mary Anita
LOLITA WILSON '5I-Sister Mary Christopher
PHYLLIS HAERTJENS ex'5I-Sister Mary Elaine
SHIRLEY SHERIDAN ex'54-Sister Mary Grace
MARY ANN MEHUYS ex'56-Sister Mary Dominic
NANCY HIBBS '57-Sister Mary Philip
NANCY HUGHES '57-Sister Mary Matthew
MARY VEYS '63-Postulant
SISTERS OF CHARITY, BVM, DUBUQUE, IOWA
PEGGY MAUCH '55-Sister Mary Petronelle
JOANNE DE PORTER '55-Sister Mary St. George
DONNA TOBIN '57-Sister Madonna Mary
THERESE MC ALLISTER '57-Sister Mary Irene Therese
JOAN MAUCH '57eSister Mary St. Paula
BONNIA O'MEARA '58-Sister Mary Thea
SISTERS OF ST. FRANCIS, JOLIET, ILLINOIS
MARY ANN TULLY '54-Sister Thomas Mary
SISTERS OF ST. DOMINIC, SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS
DALE MARTIN '60-Sister Mary Thoma
MARYKNOLL SISTERS, ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
JANE TULLY '56fSister Ancilla Mary
CHRISTINE KRUEGER 'ol-Sister Maura Christine
SISTERS OF ST. JOSEPH, STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN
KAY SANT AMOUR '56-Sister Mary Rachel
VISITATION SISTERS, ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS
CLAUDETTE YOUNGER '55-Sister Mary Gemma
POOR CLARE SISTERS, ROCKFORD, ILLINOIS
FRANCISCAN SISTERS, SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS
HUMILITY OF MARY, OTTUMWA, IOWA
FRANCISCAN SISTERS, CLINTON, IOWA
VAN WONTERGHEM Physical Education Teacher I950-52
-Sister Mary Lucy
'60-Sister Mary Analise
'60-Sister Mary Theophane
'60-eSister Mary Laurent
FRANCISCAN SISTERS, ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS
DIANE VALIQUETTE '59-Sister Mary Therese
GRAIL LAY APOSTOLATE, BRAZIL
ALICE DREFCHINSKKI '53
SISTERS OF LORETTA
MELANIE DE PORTER '59
FACULTY PAST AND PRESENT
REV, JOHN O'CONNOR
REV. WILLIAM BASSETT
REV. EARL CALKINS
REV, LEO GILDNER
REV, EUGENE GOULD
REV. JOHN HUNT
RT. REV. MSGR. JOSEPH KAPALA
REV. CHARLES KELLY
VIATORIANS - CSV
BENEDICTINES - OSB
SISTER M. ALEXIA
SISTER M. ANTOINETTE
SISTER M. BERNARD
SISTER M. CELESTINE
SISTER M. CLARISSE
SISTER M. DOLORES
SISTER M. FLORENCE
SISTER M. GABRIEL
SISTER M. IMELDA
SISTER M. KEVIN
SISTER M. LOUISE
SISTER M. LOYOLA
SISTER M. MADELINE
SISTER M. SCHOLASTICA
SISTERS OF CHARITY - BVM
M. ANN GERALDINE
DOMINICANS - OP
Sister Alexia, AlIeman's 15-year veteran,
shows her puppeteering dexterity tO a
ALLEMAN HIGH SCHOOL
ALLEMAN RED CROSS CLUB
A 8- L GLASS COMPANY
1418 - 4th Avenue
A 81 R YOUR FRIENDLY STORE
AVENUE CLOTHING STORE
BEST EVER CAFE
BILL'S MOVING 8- STORAGE
2022 - 3rd Avenue
1920 - 3rd Avenue
PETER CASSINI TILE 8- MARBLE
1513 - 3rd Avenue
ART 8. CHURCH GOODS
3920 - 14th Avenue
LEO A. DASSO 8- CO., INC.,
2414 -10th Street
Rock Island, Moline
JOLIET FRANCISCANS - OSF
SISTER M. ADELINE 1954-55 JOHN CAHILL 1962.
SISTER M. ELAINE 1951-57 DONALD CAPES 1961-
SISTER M. LAURENE 1957. ROCCO CARBONE 1949.50
SISTER M. LILIAN 1956-61 ROBERT CARROLL 1953-
SISTER M. MARGARET 1951-54 LOUIS DIIULIO 1949-50
MARY ENSENBERGE 1953.54
PEORIA FRANCISCANS - OSF MAUREEN FLYNN 1954-
SISTER M. AMATA 1951-54 JESSE EREDRJCK l962'
SISTER M. ARTHUR 1949-51 WMIAM GALVIN l963'
1957458 DONALD GEORGE 1958-61
SISTER M. AUGUSTINE 1962- JOHN GIEEEN l95I'53
SISTER M. BERNICE 1961- EUGENE HENZE WM'
SISTER M. CATHERINE 1955-57 DALE HUGHES 194950
SISTER M. CORNELIA 1957-62 LAVERNE KEENEY 1952954
SISTER M. JOANNA 1949-61 ERANK KOZEE l954'59
SISTER JOSE MARIA 1954-55 DAVID KURT I963'
FRANCIS LANGHEIM 1956-62
JOSEPH LUCAS 1950-54
HUMIEITIES ' CHM EUGENE MCCARTER 1954-58
SISTER M. EUCHARISTA 1958- AUDREY ANN MCGREGQR 1961.
SISTER MARIE ELEURETTE 1951-52 ROBERT MALONEY 1949-50
SISTER M. IGNATIUS 1951-55 JOAN MERKEL 195-I-53
SISTER'M. JANE 1959-60 RLTA ,AIU-ER 1963-
SISTER M, JANE FRANCES 1951-53 HERMAN MLSKQWLCZ 1961.
SISTER M. JOANNE 1952-55 DONALD MQRR15 1950.
SISTER MARIA LUISA 1957-58 DANIEL NAERT 1949.5-I
SISTER MARIA TRINITAS 1957-58 WLLLIAM QILEARY 1962-63
SISTER M. PATRICK 1953-55 THOMAS 51-111-C,A1,15 1961.
SISTER RUTH MARY 1958-59 pH1L1p SALLER 1963-
SISTER VIRGINA 1960- ROBERT TIMMERMAN 1961-63
EDWARD URANICH 1958.61
I-AY TEACHERS JANET VAN HUELE 1963.
NORBERT ALLEN 1961-62 TIMOTI-IEA vANN 1949-51
WILLIAM BALTZEL 1951f52 DONALD WOOTEN 1954.59
1220 - 21st Street
THE F. J. HAYES FAMILY
I'IUNTER'S CAMERA SHOP
1619 - 2nd Avenue
LAMPS FLOWER SHOP
3901 - 14th Avenue
B32 - 14V2 Stre-et
MCPIKE DRUG CO.
MI-PA-NORA LAMPS 8: SHADES
1714 - 3rd Avenue
MODEL SHOE REBUILDERS
311 - 17th Street
2516 -18th Avenue
MULKEY'S RESTAURANT and
3810 - 14tI'1 Avenue
1819 and 1823 - 3rd Avenue
NEU OLDSMOBILE CO.
2215 - 4th Avenue
9111 STREET SUPERETTE
601 - 9th Street
NIXALITE COMPANY of
1722 -Ist Avenue
NOVAK'S HOME TV and
1409 - 30tI1 Street
PIZZA 8. SPAGHETTI HOUSE
330- 20111 Street
2429 - 9th Street
ROCK ISLAND COUNTY
SCHOOL OF PRACTICAL
ROCK ISLAND TYPEWRITER CO.
1608 - 2nd Avenue
SANITARY FARM DAIRIES
1325 - 2nd Avenue
SENIOR JOURNALISM CLASS
Downtown Rock Island
3rd Avenue and 19tI1 Street
UNITED AMBULANCE SERVICE
1445 - 38th Street
VAN EPPS AGENCY
423 - 17tl1 Street
MR. and MRS.
ALBERT VAN HOE
JACK VIVIANI GROCERY
600 - 23rd Street
, ,C , C . ,
A X , ,,
Barb Winterscheicl was one of the girls who
volunteered to staff the refreshment booths at
home games during the football season.
Moline Post 246
gas, tires, batteries
450T - 23rd Avenue, Moline
BRIDGEWAY AUTO PARTS
3900 Bridge Lane, Moline
CONN'S TOWN 81 COUNTRY
4TT4A23rd Avenue, Moline
2T40 - T6th Street, Moline
JIM DE DECKER,
T507 - 38th Avenue, Moline
DE PORTER - CORNELIS
T825 - 7th Street, Moline
T406 v 5th Avenue, Moline
2409 - 23rcI Avenue, Moline
ELLIOTT CAMERA SHOP
508-T6th Street, Moline
FINANCIAL SECURITY LIFE
T4T7 - 6th Avenue, Moline
T305 - 5th Avenue, Moline
GENGLER 8. GENGLER,
950 - 24th Street, Moline
HICKS BODY SHOP
223 - 48th Street, Moline
HILAND HARDWARE and
3T20 - 23rd Avenue, Moline
T602 - 5th Avenue, Moline
ILLINOIS TOOL 81 INSTRUMENT
2905 - I3th Avenue, Moline
KNEES FLORISTS, INC.
T829 - T5th Street Place, Mol.
403 -37th Street, Moline
WILBUR R. LIEVENS,
2425 A 28th Street, Moline
MAYER Si JOHNSON
409- T5th Street, Moline
T520 - 6th Avenue, Moline
MARSHALL A. MINNER, M.D.
T410-7th Street, Moline
MOLINE BEAR CLUB
3720 - 4th Avenue, Moline
MOLINE WELDING SERVICE
T80T - 2nd Avenue, Moline
POWER'S COUNTRY STORE
Route 6, Moline
QUALITY FUEL COMPANY
Lyle Harris, Owner
4900- 7th Street, Moline
LOU RUDY'S WASH 81 KLEEN
Blackhawk Rcl. 8- Hwy. T50
SANDY'S OF MOLINE, INC.
425f55th Street, Moline
TRI-CITY SUPER VALU
42T2 - 23rd Avenue, Moline
AL TRIEBEL CONTRACTING
CUSTOM KITCHEN SPECIALTY
T503 - 38th Avenue, Moline
WEBER'S JEWELRY and
T5C5- T5th Street, Moline
WHEELOCK'S DRUG STORE
T5T7 - T5th Street, Moline
WHITEY'S ICE CREAM
T6TT-23rd Avenue, Moline
ROBERT WOLFE HAIRDRESSERS
4I6-T6th Street, Moline
AGNEW'S DRUG STORES
BAECKE'S DRY GOODS
SENATOR DONALD D.
COBERTHS MENLS WEAR
844 A T5th Avenue
B32 - T5th Avenue
DE BLAEY BROS,
Zenith TV, Radio, Stereo
839 - T5th Avenue
806 - T5th Avenue
GARDNER DRIVE-IN CLEANERS
Moline and East Moline
L 8- L CLOTHING CO.
7I6 f T5th Avenue
MUNOS BARBER SHOP
836 - T6th Avenue
REYNOLDS MOTOR CO.
T025 - T6th Avenue
908 - T5th Avenue
3rd St. and Colona Avenue
STATE BANK OF EAST MOLINE
'IOn Savings Corner!!
T523 - Sth Street
VANDER BEKE CLEANERS 81
TT52- T5th Avenue
VAN HOE FUNERAL HOME
WALKER INSURANCE SERVICE
9T0 Y T6th Avenue
WARREN SALES CO.
734 - T5th Avenue
WENDT BROS. FUNERAL HOME
609 - T5th Avenue
SAME DUPLICATING SERVICE
A.B. DICK DISTRIBUTOR
T20 Harrison St., Davenport
202 -4th St. West, Milan
208 West 4th Street, Milan
CLEARFIELD ALL STAR DAIRY
802 - Ist Avenue, Silvis
908 A Ist Avenue, Silvis
8I4- Tst Avenue, Silvis
SILVIS BUDDY BOY CAB CO.
SALLY'S GLAMOUR SALON
Homeroom IA Boys
Homeroom IA Girls
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Agnew
Alleman Debate Club
Alumicandle J. A. Company
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Arnold
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Amundsen
Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Anderson
Mr. and Mrs. Frank G. Anderson
Mr.and Mrs. Gale W. Anderson
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Arnett
Dr. A. Henry Arp
Mr. Richard W. Aubry, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Glendon J. Baldwin
PERSONAL . 51
5, I... i
PAT RoNs I y .. y
' sr- sa' -- f 1. . - -- f
ml, .f . ,, '- To P j ,
" A . A ,,,. ....
-. . J
D 4 ,
Homeroom ID i I - ' J ' J'
Homeroom 2D Boys A
Homeroom 2D GMS "I know I have my l.D. in here someplace, Mrs. Redecker
Homeroom 3D Boys
Homeroom 3D Girls
The Freiband Family
Mr. Robert Bauwens
Linda Bein '66
Marianne Bender '66
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Dauw
Debby and Ron
Mr. and Mrs. David De Doncker
Mr. and Mrs. Don De Grande
Mrs. William A. Deisenroth
Mr. and Mrs. George M. De Jonghe
Richard De Muynck
Mr. and Mrs. Larry Denhardt
Mr. and Mrs. Laurence De Poorter
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Bladel
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Bleuer
Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Block
The Boot Hobby Shop
Don Bosold '67
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bosold
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Boulion
Mr. and Mrs. Bracke
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Breuwet
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Brewers
Betty Bromley '66
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Bromley
Mr. and Mrs C. B. Buckley
Mr. and Mrs Joseph Buranek
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Burghgrave
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Burgmeier
Homeroom 3C Boys
Homeroom 3C Girls
Daniel De Schepper
Mr. and Mrs. James T. Devaney
Mr. and Mrs. Frank De Vooght
Ferdinand De Voss '67
Mr. and Mrs. Paul De Wilde
Mr. and Mrs. Don De Wulf
Mr. and Mrs. Phil Dhondt
Mr. and Mrs. James Dix
Mr. and Mrs. Ruby Dobereiner
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Dominic
Mr. and Mrs. Jack H. Downing
Jim Dowsett '66
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Dunavin
and Mrs. Bernard M. Dunne
Pete Duytschaever '67
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Fultyn
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gallens
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Garrison
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gelande
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Glaudel
Mike Grossell '66
Bill Gustafson '67
Dr. J. K. Hanson
Jim Hawkins '65
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Hawkins
Thomas Hawotte '65
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Haynes
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Heatherly
Barb Hechenkamp '66
Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Hender
Morikay Hendricks '66
"The Caesars" '66
Mr. Charles Caffery
Mrs. Charles Caffery
Danny Campana '66
Mrs. Irma Carmack
Beverly Carman '66
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Carroll
Mr. and Mrs. Verl Carter
Peter J. Cassini
Paul R. Castillo
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
and Metal Products
Robert C. Chinn
Mr. and Mrs.
Homeroom 2E Boys
Homeroom 2E Girls
Kenneth L. Eakin
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Eckert
Mr. and Mrs. Armand Eechaute
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Egger Jr.
Mr. Charles S. Ellison
Mr. and Mrs. H. Thos. Eng
Mrs. Nettie Engelhardt
4JsAJerry Jeane, Jackie, Jayne Evanoff
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Hazel Cly
Butch "Merwin" Collins '65
Mr. and Mrs.
C. E. Coppens
Mary Core '66
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Covemaker
Jerry Cox '67
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Crompton
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Czerwingki
Mr. and Mrs. William Evans
Mrs. Fred J, Fehl
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fenimore
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ferguson
Mr. and Mrs. Leroy Fetzner
Mr. Francis Fisher
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Flaherty
Mr. and Mrs. L. Flake
Maureen A. Flynn
Freshman and Sophomore Cheerleaders
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hibbs
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur "Bud" Hill
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Himbert
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin F. Hines
Mr. and Mrs. H. Hitchcock
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hoppe
Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Hull
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Humberstone
Donna Hurley '65
Mrs. Patrick Hurley
Homeroom IJ Boys
Homeroom IJ Girls
Homeroom 2J Boys
Homeroom 2J Girls
Pat Jacques '65
Mr. and Mrs. Rollo Jensen
Robin C. Jersild, M.D.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Jesuit
Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Kale
Pat King '67
Mr. and Mrs.
Kathleen Pollard '66
Charles V. Poremba '66
Mr. cmd Mrs. Joseph Pouzar
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Pratt
Mary Price '66
Darold Van Zele '67
Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Kiely
Mr. Charles King
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent F. Klauer, Sf-
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Krueger
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lannan
Ned Lovell '66
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Le Clair
Mr. and Mrs. John Lehan
Mr. and Mrs. Benny Pulley
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel J. Rafferty
Mrs. James Rasmussen
Lynda Regal '66 and Diane Regal '67
Mr. and Mrs. Regal
Mr. and Mrs. Marcell Ripperger
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Robertson
Mr. and Mrs. Rolziert Roell
Maureen Romont '65
Mrs. Joe Lerch
Mrs. Frank Lesthaeghe
Catherine Marie Lievens
Dr. John T. Solis, D.D.S.
Mr. and Mrs. Clement J. Loete
Mr. and Mrs. Al. W. Lootens
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde E. Lueders
Cindy Maggi '66
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Malfait
Mr, and Mrs. J. H. Martens
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall Marzetta
Mrs. Nellie J. Mauch
Mrs. Marie McDonald
Mr. and Mrs. Harold McFarland
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Mclntosh
Margaret McMillin '66
Michael McNulty '66
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. McNulty
Louise Meiresonne '66
Mellow Fellows' Gals
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Meyer
Mr. and Mrs. Emiel J. Meyers
Mr. and Mrs. David Michalek
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Michels
Miss Rita Miller
Freda Rosemiller '65
Mr. R. W. Roth
John and Paul Rumler
Mr. and Mrs. Harry B. Ruud
Paul Sansale '66
Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Sax
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schaecker
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schaecker
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert T. Schaefer
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas C. Schatterman
Mike Schaubroeck '66
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Schaubroeck
Mr. and Mrs. Murray Scheer
Miss Emma Schneider
Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Schwartz
Mr. and Mrs. Rolph Show
Mr. and Mrs. Dorvin L. Shepherd
Mr. Thomas W. Shilgalis
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shumaker
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sisk
Norm Slead '66
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Smith
Mike Smith '66
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Fred B. Smith
Elaine Spalding '66
Mr. and Mrs. George Sparcio
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Spranger
Jack Spring '66
Vicki Staes '66
Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Miller
Mr. Jack Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Marcel Monstrey
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Moore
Mr. and Mrs. George R. Mortier
Mr. and Mrs. Al Mosinski
Toni Mosley '65
Mr. and Mrs. Willy N09El
Mr. and Mrs. Michael NDWCILC
Mr. and Mrs. Max O'Clock
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Odendahl
Dr. and Mrs. C. P. O'Neill
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Orr
Mr. and Mrs. Owens
Mr. and Mrs. Staes
National Council of Catholic Nurses
Mr. and Mrs. R. Steckel
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas E. Stimpson
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sudano
Sue and Jim
Mr. and Mrs. Dee M. Stumphy
Mr. and Mrs. Harold E. Summers
Mr. and Mrs. John B. Sweeney
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Talik
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tarpy
Mrs. Ina Mae
Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. J. W. Tu
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Robert W. Trant
A. Van Bruvaene
Mrs. Christina Van Hoorbscke
Mariette Van Lancker '65
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Van Opdorp
Linus Van Pel
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Veranda
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Verplaetse
Pat Versluis '66
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Judy Vinecore '65
Joe Viren '67
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Barth Vogel
Mr. and Mrs.
Mike Welch '67
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
George C. Williams
John L. Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Ken Wilson
n '66 and Sue Balkan 66
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Winter
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs.
John Wright '
Mr. and Mrs.
Raymond Yohn, Optometrist
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph C. Taylor
Dr, and Mrs. Alfonse Pareigis
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Parkinson
Kathy Payne '66 . , Q
MTA and Mrs- Arthur F. Petersmhh Tlgink megs losing your identity? Could be that the
Rudolph Pickcm .67 0 0Ve - - .- Installation is responsible for the num
Mr. Melvin Pitsch
Mrs. Margaret Polaschek
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew J. Polito
Al-UMNl 81 SENIOR Personal Patrons
Mary Catherine Anderson '56
Sharon Barrett '63
Mary Jo Bleuer
David O. Block
Rae Anne Bull
Pete Cook 81 Gregg McKenzie
Mary Sue Davies '62
Natalie De Coster
Janet De Keyrel
Sally De Keyrel
Jan De Roo
Judy De Smyter and Jane
Harley De Vilder
Art De Vooght
Julie De Witte
Kathleen Dunavin '63
Kathy Hendricks and Barb Fulscher
Ron Hudson '50
Sandra Humberstone '63
Sally Ann Lessner '59
Mike Meyer '63
Rosalie A. Micholski '56
This was the year that it was popular to be on the
sick and injured list, whether it was with broken
or sprained arms or measles. fl. to r.J Bob Gemignani,
Jan Shuda and Brian Ternoey were three of the
Allemanites sporting slings.
Anthony Kargl ll
Mary Kennedy '62
Jane Le Cleir
Mary Le Cleir '62
Barbara C. Murrin
Henry Perscheck and Bill lngogly
Janice Rossmiller '6l
John Sant Amour
Janet and Judy Shuda
Diane E, Thornton
Jane Von Altvorst
Diane Vande Putte
Dan Vande Voorde
Diane Vande Voorde
Mary Beth Van Lancker
Karen Van Opdorp
Sharon Van Opdorp
Joyce Van Zele
Jean Viren '63
Jo Ann Wochner
SISTER M. KEVIN
One of the first prerequisites for a successful yearbook
is a well-fed staff. CI. to r.j Di Schroeder, Mimi Cosgrove,
Terry Payne, Steve State and Jim Fehl's head.
I f 1 S wi
1 ,s,is l l l.lli,5, gli! X R,
in 3 . We iitffw ' .wx
ff ef -W we
f 1 Llp K A.:
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i ' i QNX
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- r ini
Greater love hath no photographer than Mr. Calbrecht
who risked his neck to take the homeroom pictures
from the scaffolding.
Acleno led ments
The job of editing this book isn't finished until our thanks
is given to the many, many people who made this anniversary
First we thank Father O'Connor who gave us permission to
begin work on a hardcover yearbook. Special thanks must go
to Sister Kevin, our advisor, who began this task against all
her better wishes.
Mr. Art Van Lancker of Model Printers and Mr. Lucien
Calbrecht of Calbrecht studios both deserve recognition for
their patience and aid.
Financially the book would have been an impossibility with-
out the support of all our advertisers.
We also want to thank the Quad-City newspapermen, as well
as those in Champaign, who sent pictures for our use.
To the members of the faculty who endured our class inter-
ruptions and unexpected cameras, we extend a thank you, and
the support we received from the student body is worthy of
recognition here. Your interest made our job much easier.
On behalf of the entire staff, we want to say "thank you"
to our parents who suffered through these months of having
"home again, gone again" children.
We owe the biggest debt of gratitude, however to our staff,
especially to Tom Vancura, joe Kotleba, and Marian Garrison,
who, though they weren't members of our
contributed as much and more than we did to this book.
to those who
Words can't really give enough thanks
worked on the PIONEER. For them we can only say that in
striving to present the best yearbook possible, they sought the
impossible, found it, and didn't yield until they finished the
job, one we're proud of.
Co-editors '64 PIONEER
Congmtzzlatiom to the Clary of '64
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BAKER S DAIRY
1808 - 34th Street, Moline - 764-2451
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